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Full text of "Vindagua"

VINDAGUA 

LEE UNIVERSITY 




LIBRARY 



I§EpIVERSITY 



Gift of 
Publisher 



Ministry 



Academics 



8 



34 



People 



114 



Events 



158 



Organizations 



214 



Sports 



282 



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VINDAGUA 

LEE UNIVERSITY 




Although it does not have the cross 
piece on it, this is the traditional olive 
tree cross the Romans used for 
crucifixion. "Jesus, King of the Jews," 
the sign reads in Hebrew, Greek, and 
Aramaic. This picture was taken 
kneeling down at the foot of the cross, 
which was no more than eight feet tall. 
Rather than Jesus being crucified high 
out of reach, He was close enough to 
look into His eyes and even reach out 
and touch Him as He died for our sins. 







OCOEE STREET • CLEVELAND, TN 37320 • (423) 614-8000 



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William G. Squires 
Cleveland, Tennessee 



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Among golden leaves of autumn, 
Steven James looks at campus from 
the treetops. God's artistic ability 
became apparent around campus 
as autumn reached its peak. 





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1,1,1m Clough 



William G. Squires Library 
Cleveland, Tennessee 



rhe newest addition to the cam- 
pus, the I (elen DeVos Education 
Building stands to show the 
achievements ol the university 



An icon of ( ampUS, thri kx k town 

overlooks the different seasons 
u ith quiet digrtit) . It is pi< tured 
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log in thi- ( le\ eland phone book. 




Jeremv Clough 



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Some called it "Jubilee"; oth- 
ers called it "The Year of our 
Lord." We called it Anno Do- 
mini. God blessed us with His 
grace, His faithfulness, His love 
and His favor. He set aside the 
past year for the pouring out of 
His blessing upon His children. 
The people rejoiced and were 
glad that our Father had chosen 
us to be heirs in His kingdom. 
All the sorrows and pains of the 
past have not been in vain for 
we have taken back what has 
been taken from us. 

God showed us His favor in 
so many ways. We saw it in sky, 
the forest, the hills and trees. 
We saw it in each other and in 
our own lives. Some saw it in 



the simplest of things. 

Senior Matthew Cornett 
stated, "The ability to live and 
breathe is God's greatest sign of 
favor to me." 

Look back across the past year 
to how God has blessed you and 
those around you. Look at the 
miracles and in the simple eyes 
of a child. Look at all the times 
the impossible became possible 
and at how the unexpected came 
to be expected. 

In the year of our Lord, bless- 
ings, miracles, joys, and won- 
ders fulfilled God's promises to 
us. The celebration of the out- 
pouring of God's favor lives on 
in us all. 

by Scott Burke 



ov Dark 






The beauty of the Tennessee 
mountains shows through the 
limbs of tree high above the earth. 
Students took advantage of the 
nature that surrounded therri. 





The miii sets behind a cross made 
from the fumes of jet engines. This 
served as a reminder of the grace 
and sacrifice given to us by our 
Lord and Savior many years ago 



Looking over the horizion, the ga- 
zebo became a popular place at 
Chilhowee for students to relax. 
The gazebo offered shelter from 
surprise storms and also roman- 
tic atmosphere for couples. 




Dustin Price 



Dr. Charles W. Conn 

"A Man of Love, Determination, and Destiny 



God set his plan in motion 
in 14 - U when the General 
Overseer of the Church of 
God. Dr. Charles \\". Conn, 
learned that he had been se- 
lected by the Board of Direc- 
tors to become the next Presi- 
dent of Lee College. Accord- 
ing to Dr. Charles Conn, at 
that time "it was deemed to be 
so hard a job that it would be 
physically reckless for a man 
to try to stay longer than four 
years." 

He stayed twelve. He took 
those twelve years and began 
building the dream that is still 
being fulfilled today. Dr. 
Conn sought to sell the de- 
nomination on the fact that 
Lee was their school, they 
needed this school, and it 
needed to be a true liberal arts 
college, not just another Bible 
college. He longed for Lee to 
have majors that would pre- 
pare students for any walk of 
life. He desired for the Church 
of Cod to be responsible for 
and to be protid of Lee Col- 
lege. 

XX'ith the help of a wonder- 
ful faculty, Dr. Conn laid the 
grotind work tor Lee to be- 
come a t nil v outstanding edu- 
cational institution. 

I )r. ( ,01111 took his dream 



and brought it into fruition 
through his pride tor Lee Col- 
lege. He wanted his students 
to go to a place they could be 
proud to call their own. 

Under his presidency, the 
building of Carroll Courts and 
the Conn Center, the remod- 
eling of numerous facilities, 
the closing of intersecting 
streets on the campus, the buy- 
ing of houses to create Alumni 
Park, and the forming of a 
master blueprint for the en- 
tire campus all came to pass. 

Dr. Conn's determination 
changed his dream into real- 
ity. This remarkable man 
never let his determination to 
build Lee stand in the way of 
his family or his students. Dr. 
Conn loved his wife as well as 
his seven sons and five daugh- 
ters wholeheartedly. 

He loved his students like 
he loved his family. "To me, 
every student here became in 
.1 sense .1 part oi me. 1 felt 
individual pride for what they 
did, individual care for their 
problems, and individual re- 
sponsibility to see that they 
made proper choices in life." 

He made Lee into a greater 
version of family: a place to 
come home to. That is exactly 
what it was and is still today. 



Dr. Conn left behind a legacy, 
not just in accomplishments, 
but in love. 

He encourages students 
still today not just "to be a self, 
but to be a self worth being." 
He set out to make Lee a place 
to help accomplish this in ev- 
ery individual. 

Among Dr. Conn's mul- 
tiple award-winning books, his 
favorite is Like A Might)' Army. 
Dr. Charles Conn himself 
fought a battle that seemed 
impossible. He took a dream 
and turned it into a miracle by 
the grace of God. For that, 
Dr. Conn, we thank you sin- 
cerely and we dedicate this 
Vindagua in your honor. You 
are a man of integrity, com- 
passion, and destiny. God 
bless you. Your students truly 
love you. 

by Scott Hunter 



Standing in his Presidential at- 
tire, Dr. Conn smiles proudly with 
his wife Edna Minor Conn. 

Reunited with their father, the 
Conn sons, Jeff, Mark, Steve, 
Bruce, and Philip, gather around 
him to share a few laughs while 
Raymond and Paul kneel in ad- 
miration. 






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upon me uuvi, 
not in uaui. " 
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15:10 



At December graduation, Dr. 
Charles Conn speaks encourag- 
ing words to all. His profound 
wisdom comes from living a life 
of trials and triumphs which he 
so willingly shares simply to 
inspire and touch some student's 
life. 





I 



Always willing to lake time 
out for his students. Dr. Conn 
puts his work aside to give a 
helping hand to one of his 
"kids" in need. This man of 
compassion invited people into 
hi-- office with a warm smile 
and a kind word. 



From generation to generation. 
the legacy of the Conn Presi- 
dency stands strong and firm. 
Like father, like son. these 
gentlemen share a dream to 
muke Lee University an out- 
standing place of higher educa- 
tion. 



Dedication 






Tutting faith into Practice 



'Ministry division 




hy are you going to Lee? Many of 
us were questioned. 

"It's a beautiful campus." "I 
ike the friendly atmosphere." "I 
ove rainy days." "My whole 
family went there." "I want to be 
able to eat ice cream three meals 
a day with no complaints." 

While we gave such lieht- 
hearted reasons, our decisions to 
come to Lee stemmed from a 
deeper motivation. The number 
one reason why students chose 
Lee University was that it is a 
Christian university. 

"I wanted to get a quality edu- 
cation in a place where I could 
grow spiritually while preparing 
for my future," freshman Temika 
Gerhart said. "I loved being in a 
place where there were positive 
peer pressure to live for God and 
daily opportunities for spiritual 
nourishment." 

"Yes, there were prayer walks 
at 6:30 in the morning," Marsh 
Smith related, "Bible studies at 
breakfast, devotions and prayer 
requests in class, prayer meet- 
ings, dorm devotions, chapel, al- 
ternative house chapel, campus 
Jamli. and so main' other awe- 



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some times of seeking God to- 
gether." 

"Chapel was great because the 
student body was worshipping 
God together, and thet e were fan- 
tastic speakers from various de- 
nominations to give us fresh in- 
sight into the Word," Temika 
Gerhart said. 

"There were countless oppor- 
tunities to get involved in minis- 
try," junior Thomas Simpson 
said. "Through the ministry I was 
involved in I learned responsibil- 
ity and leadership, formed close 
friends and relationships, and 
learned a lot about my calling." 

"Lee has given me the oppor- 
tunity to plug into campus min- 
istries that give me direct access 
to the tools I believe will equip 
me for the future," sophomote 
Kevin Balko said. "Also, I get to 
use my God-given talents today 
and expand them to learn for the 
future." 

Such opportunities couldn't 
be found just anywhere. Minis- 
try at Lee gave us a chance to grow 
spiritually and put our faith into 
practice. 

by Joanna Lutz 



8 L Ministry 




During fall convocation, 
Chris Bertram raises his 
hands in praise. During con- 
vocation each semester stu- 
dents devoted evenings to 
learning more about God and 
growingspiritually. Convo- 
cation also included special 
worship sevices totally dedi- 
cated to praise and worship 
music. 



f_ 



Division 







Sarah Law- 



Mike Thurman takes time out to play the 
patient, as a small native boy plays the 
doctor. The team spent a lot of time 
befriending the children in the area and 
ministering to their needs. 



Sarina Ridenhour, Rebecca Brazell, Sarah 
I-awson, Aimec Sauls, Debbie Barber and 
Randy Marksbcrry enjoy the beauty of the 
ixuador mountains. The team was not only 
able to minister to the people of Ecuador but 
also to enjoy their beautiful scenery. 



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10 Ministry 






Under the guidance of Bryan 1 lersey 
and Cuillcrmo Vasconc/, seventeen stu- 
dents and several medical missions team 
members traveled to Ecuador for a three- 
week medical missions trip. The trip 
counted as twelve hours of upper level 
science credit. 

The home base tor the trip was 
Ambato, Ecuador. The team visited 12 
villages and treated over 2,000 patients. 
Several medical professionals, including 
Dr. David Teaster and his wife, local 
physician Dr. Devane, and alumni Dr. 
Edger Emeric, traveled with the group 
for ten days. According to trip directors 
Dr. Jeri Veenstra and Dr. Milton Riley, 
"the trip was a great success." 

The team not only pulled together to 
help people in need but were also able to 
experience a different culture while study- 
ing and learning lessons for the future. 



Mike Nitz and a young Irish lad have some 
fun after a powerful crusade service. The 
kids were really drawn to the team and 
enjoyed getting to know the students . 




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tiaAtfa 

dhine OieftaAe 

men, that 

then man 

dee youA 

aaad uwA&A 

and aloAifta 

yauA {jatheA 

in Qvexwen. 

Matthew. 

5:16 



This year twenty students spent two weeks 
in Drogheda, Ireland, the land of Killing, 
green lulls and stone walls. I hey camped out 
at Solid Rock Center Church of ( iod, twenty- 
five miles north of Dublin, where they handed 
out pamphlets inviting people to student led 
evening crusades. The students also cleaned 
the church and garden and fed homeless 
people. Many lives were touched, and one 
Irish man said, "The students from Lee gave 
us a confidence to reach out and touch other 
people and really try to minister to then 
needs." 

Trip Director Angeline McMullin said, 
"People responded to the students' efforts, 
and people were moved by the spirit like they 
had never been before." Overall the trip was 
great success and the team's main mission 
was accomplished. 

by Sarah Jahnke 

Ireland team members, Mike McMullin, Kathy 
Willard, Kathy McMullin, Erin Cole, Mike 
Nitz, Rob Blackaby, Dave Sosby, Christina 
Howard, Melissa Nichols, Jamie Sanders, Addie 
Campbell, Ingrid Sonstrom, Stuart Howell, 
Angeline McMullin, Eric Johnson, Lisa 
Hetherington, Jessica Holiday, Carmen 
LaMonica, Joel Clackum, April Britt, James 
Cottrell and Bree Salyards, stand outside the 
church after a crusade. 




Robb Blackaby 



Joel Clackum and Jessica Holiday lead worship 
for the evening church crusade; their goal was 
to help usher in the presence of God to the Irish 
people. The people responded to the worship 
with an open heart and mind and were touched 
by the spirit of the Lord. 



Summer Missons 



11 



Legs in the air and hands grasping the 
podium. Tom Key acts like a demon 
scared of the stage in order to add person- 
ality to one of his funnier characters. 
Key's well-developed characters made 
Screw-tape come alive. 



No sweat! Looking cool and relaxed, Sa- 
rah LaMagna acts out what is written on 
the index card. Tom Key held workshops 
where students were able to practice act- 
ing and show their skills of performing 
in front of people. 





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Dustin Price 



"Then I saw another mighty angel com- 
ing down from heaven, lie was robed in 
a cloud, with a rainbow above his head; 
his face was like the sun..." recites Tom 
Key. For the second night of the perfor- 
mance he memorized the whole book of 
Revelation 



Sitting on His throne, God (performed 
by Tom Key) tells the angels to look down 
.it 1 lis people .is ihcy turn away from the 
one who created them. Tom Key's ability 
to constanstly switch characters showed 
his great talent. 








■ 



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A Demon Dinner Party? 

Tom Key visits and performs Screwtape Letters 



Tom Key actor, playwright, producer, 
and teacher, shared some or his expertise 
with students. He came to Lee to perform 
two or his one-man shows and to hold 
two workshops with students. 

The first workshop, held on October 
1, was an acting workshop which in- 
cluded student performances. For the first 
hour. Key talked to students about creat- 
ing a character from inside of" themselves 
and using their experiences and emotions 
to bring that character to life. "Acting is 
revealing who you are that is appropriate 
for the script," Key told the actors-in- 
training. Each student was given an index 
card; each named the character that he or 
she created and gave three facts. In groups 
of five the students went on stage and 
became their characters for a moment. 

That same night Tom Key performed 
Screwtape from C.S. Lewis' Screivtape Let- 
ters. The play depicted the speakers at the 
graduation ceremony for a college in de- 
monology. Key played five different roles. 
Each character had his own voice and 
mannerism. 

The second workshop, held on Friday, 
October 2, focused on scriptwriting. Again 



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Key had each participant make up a 
character on an index card. He then gave 
each four minutes to write a monologue 
for that character. Some of these were 
performed for the group. 

On Friday night Key performed The 
Revelation of John. As a modern-day 
reporter he relayed to the audience the 
book of Revelation from beginning to 
end. He had been struck by verse three, 
"Blessed are those who hear it and take to 
heart what is written." 

Key offered an outstanding perfor- 
mance, taking on roles that ranged from 
Michael the Angel to the Voice of God. 

In addition to performing and writ- 
ing, Tom Key is currently artistic pro- 
ducer for the Theatrical Outfit in At- 
lanta. Key's talents have greatly impacted 
the campus from the average audience 
member to the communication major, 
by Kimberly Wills 



"Ya-know" mumbles Tom Key's charac- 
ter as he flings his hands in the air. Key 
used body language to bring out the 
diverse roles played in Screwtape Letters. 



Portraying Wormwood as the charatcer 
gets serious, Tom Key uses the dramatic 
differences in the character to assist his 
performance. 




To Die is to Die again 



Suicide, murder, cross-dressing... 
what could these things possibly 
have in common with William 
Shakespeare? Written by Daniel 
Singer, Hess Borgenson, and Adam 
Long, and directed bv Jim Veenstra, 
a veteran director for Lee University 
theatre, The Compleat Works ofWllm 
Shkspr (abridged) evoked laughter 
from audiences. 

Although the cast was small in 
number, it overflowed with person- 
ality. Despite an improv setting, 
these actors and actresses compen- 
sated with hilarious lines and cos- 
tumes. 

It any time could be good for 
something to go wrong, this cast 
had the potential to make it look like 
it was a part of the script. They had 
no fear of making up their own lines 
to tit whatever mishaps seemed to 
occur. 



Trj ing to regain center stage, Heidi 
Peterson cuts down a member of the 
audience. The person came up on 
stage to do a scene with the cast. 







The audience participated in the 
play on many different occasions. 
At one point in the night, an audi- 
ence member was even asked to 
come up on stage to perform a short 
scene with the cast. 

Captivated till the very end, the 
audience's satisfaction showed in 
their standing ovations. The liveli- 
ness of this play left the audience 
"rolling in their chairs" as they re- 
flected on each one of William 
Shakespeare's works with a "Lee 
University twist." Entertainment 
and an educational experience all in 
one, this shortened version of 
Shakespeare's plays provided a 
great night at the theatre. 

Ghosts, love, and blood . . . who 
would have imagined these things 
could all accompany one night at 
the theatre? 

by Kim Marshall 



Arms open, Brittany Childers holds 
Aaron Gruber as he dies. James 
Marler completed his dramatic death 
in the background. 





Fighting to kill, ik itli Peterson and 

Aaron limber deliver punches to 

eachother.In the ptsy,Gruber ended 

up killing Peterson while acting in 
Ramon , i hi I /uliot 



"Cool" looks on their laces, the cast 
poses at the end of the OtbeBo dance. 

The cast included Brittany < hildcrs, 
Jon Fulk, Aaron (irubcr.JaincsMarler, 
Heidi Peterson, and Becca 
Worthiiif>ton. 




Compleat Works of Wllm Shkspr 15 



Telling it how it is. April Richie gives 
her personal testimony in a 1 ucsday 
morning chapel. Ruhi^ shared how 
God ga%c her the strength to break off 
an inappropriate relationship with her 
boyfriend. 




"It vou need to get vour lite right with 
Christ, I want vou to come forward 
right now. Don't look to see what your 
friends are doing just come to the altar!" 
proclaimed Rev. Loran Livingston. 
During Fall Convocation (October 11- 
14), Livingston spoke to the student 
bod) .•■uli evening at seven o'clock 
about holiness and living a lite worthy 
ot ( hnst. 

Morning class schedules were not 
interrupted as they had been in the 
past Instead there were lour nighl ser- 
\ n es and a morning i hapel tor testimo- 
nies. On Thursday morning there was 
an optional praise and worship service 
during which EVS sang. 

When I oran Livingston spoke, stu 
dents were i on\ u ted by the Holy Spiril 
and compelled to go forward and i om 
mit to change their lives Re\ Livingston 
left no room for gray areas lit- came 

right out and s.ud what needed to be 
said. According to Darrell belveu, 1 le 

did not tr\ to work up the audience to 

get people on an emotional high and get 
them e\> ited; rather he told them it they 



16 



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were living in sin, they had to change." 

On the third night after the students 
had gone forward to repent, Livingston 
began to break bondage over people. 
He bound fear, depression, low self es- 
teem, and other problems that people 
across the campus were facing. 

After the repentance came the time 
of rejoicing for what God had done. The 
audience celebrated Christ's victory by 
singing songs, and for some the revival 
continued in their dorm rooms late into 
the night. 

For the Tuesday morning chapel 
three students and a faculty member 
gave their testimonies. Kav McDaniel 
spoke on how Cod has been continually 
healing her and bringing her through 
all her difficult and trying times while 
battling cancer. Students gave reports 
on how God delivered them from prob- 
lems such as sexual sins, depression, 
anil crime. 

In response to the testimonies of their 
peers and the powerful message 
Livingston delivered, students ran to 
repentance. 

By Sarah I Iawthorne 




I lands lifted praising God, students rush 
forward CO the altar and overflow onto the 
stage. On October 13, over 233 students 
responded to the altar call to repent of their 
sinlulness and live a life of purity. 



Singing "Joy to the World," the Lee Sing- 
ers proclaim the birth of |csus. Services 
began with a choir presentation which 
helped to draw people into the .emu, 
sphere of worshiping and praising God. 




Lips pursed and finger pointed for empha- 
sis, Rev. Loran Livingston reinforces his 
point. He told students that in order to 
serve God effectively they needed to get 
rid of their sin and live in holiness. 



"Are you praising God in chapel and then 
living in sin the rest of the day?" questions 
Reverend Loran Livingston. His anointed 
speaking caused young people to examine 
their life-styles. 



While members of the s\ mphonic band play 
the music, others interpret it into the lire or 
Jesus. Band members are not only talented 
instrumental!) — talents such as singing, 
dancing, and acting are also prevalent in 
their group. 



Staring into the crowd, Rev. David Cooper 
lets the students absorb the profound state- 
ment, "God is not dead... So, why are you 
so fearful?" The presence of the Holy Spirit 
was very evident through Rev. Cooper's 




Adding a gospel twist to praise and wor- 
ship, I iffany Henry plays her tamborinc 
and joins the band. Henry «as asked by 
Dr. VI; ul. In to join (he band for two 
evenings. 



I lands lilted high and voices singing joy 
hilly, students show how much Cod rcall) 
meant to them. Praise and worship u.n .1 
time to step back and give God all the 
glory and honor that He deserves. 




With joy in lu-r heart, Joni McCullai 
ipeaka iboul ihc miracles God lias per 
fanned in hei life over the past year. 
McCullai and (bur others gave their u-sii 
moniei during morning convocation. 



Uiingtheii talentii member* ol I adiei o( I ee, 
sin); id the I ord. Man) bandi and choin li.nl 
the chance to miniitei during Convocation. 




)eremy Clough 



Learning to Walk on Water 



Spring Convocation 



Not only a time off from homework, 
Convocation brings a time to reflect and 
become closer with God. The profound 
words of Reverend David Cooper from 
Atlanta, Georgia, Mount Paran Central 
Church of God "made us think, unlike 
any other," as Sharon Everding said. 

On Sunday evening Reverend Coo- 
per talked about learning to walk on 
water and faith as an adventure. "God 
may show you the way, but He will never 
do the work for you." said Cooper. 

On Tuesday morning five students 
gave engaging and powerful testimonies. 
Brandon Gates spoke on Philippians 
3:10-11. Joni McCullar and Issac 
Moliclick shared stories ol God's healing 
touch. Lastly, Eric Adler and Jennifer 
Rice explained, "There is no other way 
than the way of Jesus, for our sins are 
forgotten by His Blood." 

Tuesday eveni ng David Cooper spoke 
about being truthful with God, with 
ourselves, and with others. "We cannot 
hide the truth from Him so, why not just 
tell Him the truth to start off with?" 



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11:6 



On the final night ol Convocation, Rev. 
Cooper spoke about appreciating the lull 
potential of God. "If we stretch outside our 
comfort zone we not only realize our own 
potential, but God's true potential will also 
shine. Do not stop at the door, walk on in 
and you will find that all around you is your 
mission field. By taking the easy way out of 
life we may get there quicker but in the end 
your character is weakened. Seek— >Miracle- 
-> Grace. He will make us if we follow 
Him." 

Khadijah Mosely commented, "I have 
had a blessed experience hearing a word 
from God's servant. I think the word was 
for this campus and the issues we face. I am 
blessed to be a part." 

Upon the conclusion of Convocation, 
homework and tests once again resumed, 
but the words of Pastor Cooper stayed in 
the hearts of many students for weeks to 
come. 

By Melany Goulding 



Spring Convocation 19 



Hands lifted in the air. graduate student 
of church music Angie Woodside leads the 
congregation into worship. Woodside 
assisted Dr. Mauldin in leading in song 
this semester. 



Behind the the podium, Mark Rutland, an 
Assemblies of God speaker, blesses the 
campus with his words from the Lord. 
Chapel was an occasion for the campus to 
hear different ministers from many differ- 
ent denominations. 




A former Lcc student. Judyjacohs I utile 
visits the campus even, year to minister 
in song during special chapel sen. no 
this year she challenged students to 

«.ilk in the pawn <>• the Spirit of < .<><!. 



After the glamor oi 1 ee's soc ial e\ cms 

and the seeming drudgery of academics 
have faded into a collage oi college memo- 
ries, one aspect about Lee will remain, li 

is one aspect that separates this university 
from the majority ot educational institu- 
tions worldwide, and that is Lee's com- 
mitment to Christ. 

Lee was so committed to the impor- 
tance of the Christian walk that students 
were required to attend regular chapel 
services. The fall semester hosted a vari- 
ety or different speakers with important 
messages. The campus pastor, Pastor 
Wendell Smith opened the semester with 
the first chapel in the Conn Center. 
Other chapels were held concurrently in 
the Dixon Center all semseter. 

Over the month of September guest 
speakers included local Church of God 
ministers Mike Chapman, Mitch 
Maloney, Mark Williams and David 
Bishop. Other speakers included Allan 
Lockerman of First Baptist Church, Flynn 
Johnson of the Atlanta Metropolitan 
Church, and one of the campus favorites, 
Mark Rutland. Every month a muscial 
group had an entire chapel service to 
minister to the students. September's 
musical group was Voices of Lee. 

October speakers included H.B. 
Thompson and Leonard Albert. Octo- 
ber included a variety of special chapel 
services with Judy Jacobs Tuttle minis- 
tering in song, an entire chapel of praise 
and worship, and yet another of student 
testimonies. Lee Singers accounted for 



"Gteate in 

me a clexm 

kexxAi, 

9ad, and 

tenew- a 

>daht ipiAil 

uutPiin me,." 

-?±ct£m 

51:10 



the the musical chapel in October. 

November presented I ee with Mis- 
sions Week, which was ah enjoyable and 

informative time oi recognizing the dif- 
ferent cultural worship St) Ics. I his week 

gave students a chance to reflect on the 

spiritual struggles that their brothers and 
sisters in Christ face worldwide every dav. 
I long Yang, the Special Assignment Rep- 
resentative lor World Missions, and 
Lovell Clark, member oi the Executive 
Council and superintendent oi the Far 
East Oceania missions, both addressed 
the student bod}' during Missions Week. 
Gary Brothers of the Assemblies of God 
and Jimmy Allen, chaplain of Big Canoe, 
Georgia, a mountain resort community 
in Atlanta, also ministered in November. 
For the musical chapel Campus Choir 
held a special alumni recording. Of course, 
President Conn spoke at various times 
throughout the semester, always chal- 
lenging the students into a deeper, disci- 
plined, and more personal walk with the 
Lord. Fall chapels are remembered as a 
time of renewal and call to holiness. The 
mighty men and women of God who 
ministered were vessels of the Lord to 
impress upon this campus the grace and 
mercy of our Savior Jesus Christ. 

by Sara LaMagna 



It is a wonderful experience to be chal- 
lenged by incredible men of God. For 
two chapel services in November, Rever- 
end Gary Brothers preached the Word of 
God to the students. 







Remember the (Suffering 

Dee Lavender Memorial Missions Week 
foucuses on the Suffering Church 



Stepping into the Conn Centet, 
Jonathan Cape searches for a seat. As he 
sits down he notices people walking past 
him in different outfits and earring all 
sorts of flags. What in the world could be 
going on, he wonders. During the first 
week or November, groups from all across 
campus joined to form Missions Week. 

On Sunday night after the Parade of 
Nations, Kingdom Players did a skit of 
the early suffering church. Then students 
from different countries shared how 
Christ's body is being persecuted in their 
homelands today. Jason Edgerton said, 
"The international students praying in 
their native language really added an in- 
teresting aspect to the service that I was 
not expecting." 



RejmejmJbeA 
tdoAe in 

pAiian . . . 

and iuAo- 

aA£, tnti- 

tAeated ai, LJJ. 

yxm yauA- 

i^Aina. 
Uel. 13:3 



Dressed in her traditional Mongolian out- 
fit, Temuulen Baataryn tells the student 
body about Christianity in her homeland. 
She was fortunate enough to be able to 
come to Lee after winning the English 
Olympics. 









Ail across campus various groups got 
involved by singing, doing skits, or per- 
forming pantomimes. Some of the groups 
were the International Students' Fellow- 
ship, Evangelistic Singers, Missions Alive, 
Intercultural Studies Program students. 
Pioneers For Christ, and Kingdom play- 
ers. "With so many different types of 
people involved doing such a variety of 
activities it was easy to stay interested in 
what was going on," commented Caleb 
Herod. 

The testimonies and songs touched 
many people's hearts and opened their 
eyes to our fellow Christians dying across 
the globe. After the service Cape con- 
fessed, "That really put a burden on my 
heart to help the Suffering Church." 

Bv Sarah Hawthorne 



Hands joined representing unity, the inter- 
national choir sings while dressed in ethnic 
outfits. The choir displayed all the different 
nations represented on the campus and re- 
minded students to pray for other countries. 







I [andi raited in the .* • • the ISP major* 
pantomime u> the song "Teatifi to 

1 ove." In order id ihare dicir pauion 
tor nmsionv unli the audiencei the} 

met during the evenings to rehearse. 



1 lidding the Malaysian Hag and dressed 111 
M\ Indian siin, Sii/aiine < haclu in. in Iks 

in the Parade of Nation*, Members of the 

lniernaiion.il Student Fellowship inn., I 
a Hag from their country of origin. 







Jeremy dough 



III. 

Illl 
till 
Illl 
III 
Illl 





Jeremy dough 


Captured! Robert Straw docs 


his time in a 


cage for 


believing that Christ 


is the 


Messiah. 


Pioneers For Christ 


used this 


example 


to show students the 


reality of the 


suffering 


church thoughout our world 


today. 







About to die, Lisa Kuso gasps for her last 
breath as Jennings Dillan holds her. 
The Kingdom Players performed "Ice- 
man" in chapel on Sunday. The skit was 
based on a true story of persecuted Chris- 
tians. 



Fall Convocation 23 



Don Sutterfield leads a Nora 
Chambers 2nd floor south devo- 
tion for his friend Crystal 
Fleming. After leading worship. 
Don shared what God had shown 
him about true worship. 



Pondering the message at an Alter- 
native Chapel. April McCutcheon 
prepares to pray. Students were 
blessed to hear God's Word and talk 
to Him about His destiny for their 
lives. 




Heather swift. Rachel DiGtallo, 

Shawm McDonald, Brooke Parker, 
and Melissa Anderson listen to Don 
Sutterfield in tlu-ir dorm devotion. 
With their R.A.s guy friend leading 
it. this devotion was very well at 
irntlrtl , 



Aaron Anastasi leads other students 
in learning a new praise song and 
then plays choruses they've learned 
before. Mis weekly music leader 
ship greatly blessed many students 
who enjoyed the simple style of 
unrfchip 




' ' 



Devos anytime anywhere 

The" / House and dorms * 
give students more chances to learn about God together 



1 h! \lv name is " I he 1 louse." I 
want to tell you about one of my 
favorite internal happenings, the 
Alternative House Chapels, which 
occured in me even' Thursday night 
at seven o'clock. 

Beforehand, my personal atten- 
dants set up chairs in my rooms for 
the pretty girls and good-looking 
guys who filled me from floor to 
door every week. One week I 
watched two sweet-faced girls come 
through my door and listened to 
them talk about Alternative House 
Chapels. 

"This is awesome!" Chrissy 
Dilbecksaid. "I love it because it's so 
down-to-earth." 

"Me, too," Heather Shettleroe 
agreed. "The teaching is so personal 
and practical. The speakers not only 
tell us something good, but also how 
we can follow up on it and use it in 
our lives." 

"I like the relaxed atmosphere 
and group discussion too," Chrissy 
said. 

"Yes, and I love the acoustic gui- 
tar music and learning a new song 
every week." Heather continued. 

"We need to tell our other friends 



9heateA 

that ti, tii 

yxm than 

ttzthat 

iA til the, 

1 $ohn 
4:4 



about this. ( )nlv, I don t know 
where they'll sit!" Chrissv looked 
around at how full I was. 

Uh, oh! I love seeing all these 

young people worship God in me, 

but I hope that, tinlike the paralyzed 
man who wanted to get to |esus, they 
don't cut a hole in my root! 



"I am so thankful lor dorm devo- 
tions," one freshman student said. 

"Right after Fall Break, Satan re- 
ally attacked me, stealing my joy and 
causing me to focus on myself in- 
stead of God and others. When I 
told my R.A. about it in dorm devo- 
tions, she immediately prayed for 
me and gave me promises of God to 
claim. I immediately felt better, and 
by the next day my joy, peace, and 
excitement about moving on with 
God were back!" 

"When the girls on our hall got 
together for surprise parties and such, 
we had great fun, but coming to- 
gether to get closer to God was 
expecially meaningful and drew us 
closer to each other." 

by Joanna Lutz 



(Above left) While exhorting students 
to follow the John 13 example of 
leading through serving, Director of 
Student Events Mike Hayes pauses. 
He may be wondering, "Will I be put 
to work washing dishes afterwards?" 



These students may not know each 
other, yet they have one purpose- to 
learn of God. Therefore, Tiffany Wil- 
liams, Carrie Price, Noelle Albanese, 
Vernitha Brantley, and Sara Kramer 
represent amazing potential for Him. 




Not money, but food 

The Food Bank and other ministries 



Cans, boxes, and bags of food 
align the wall of the Food Bank. 
Many volunteers help to organize 
and ^~\~^s out food, and the food 
bank ministry has provided for 
many needs. 

Andrew Thomas, Hicks Hall Resi- 
dent Director, and Julie Elder, Sharp 
Davis Resident Director, managed 
the ministrv and opened a new loca- 
tion in Carroll Courts. New shelves, 
a refrigerator, and office furniture 
provided better storage and a better 
atmosphere. 

For the first time the Food Bank 
provided for people not in Lee. The 
ministrv was able to donate $200 
worth of canned goods to the Church 
of God Disaster Relief Efforts to help 
the flood victims in Honduras. An- 
drew Thomas said that "being able 
to reach all of these people, plus the 
many Lee students this year, has 

Jeanette Weston keeps track of all the food 
in the Sharp Davis location. The work 
often left no time for her to take a break. 



then tcwJL 
the IcumeA,, 

auue 

thardibj and 

dUbtilkUed 

to- tho^ie 

mho- laeAe 

ieaied aA, 

much cvi 

then 
uumted. 
Uedidthe 
kctme, udth 
theflA." 
$ohti6:11 
(YI3V) 



been the greatest accomplishment 
for the food bank." 

Besides the Food Bank, many 
other ministries have influenced 
lives in many ways. Prayer minis- 
tries arranged by students have been 
taking place in dorm rooms and 
apartments. Student-arranged ser- 
vices have been occupying different 
sites on the campus, including the 
amphitheater and Alumni Park. 
"Time for fun" has been transformed 
into "time of worship and fellow- 
ship." These times of worship have 
been giving students the incentive 
to change their lives and to make the 
time spent here at Lee more valu- 
able. While closing the food bank, 
volunteers realize the spiritual and 
physical effects of the food bank and 
the other ministeries on campus. 

by Kim Marshall 

Think food! Resident Assistants Jen 
Myrick and Thomas Simpson seek to 
motivate students at a basketball game 

I to donate to the food bank. The worker 
often took donations at various games. 









Willi Imp in Ii.iihI. I.isdii 1 dgcrion and 
others in the Bread Ministry icani pre 

pan.- to deliver bread to need) ramiliei 

around the city. I he team, which worked 
on Saturday, often went overlooked. 



I l.nuls on baga ol pasta. Allison I lexci 

organizes the lood donated to the lood 
hank. I lexei said she realized jusi how 
lucky she was lo be helping the Itudcntl 
who need this lood. 







A.J. Evans 





[oy Dark 



"Even those people in need have to watch 
their health." thinks Jennifer Smith to 
herself. The Food Bank offered healthy 
chioces like the orange juice Smith 
stocked in the refrigerator. 



food Bank 



27 



The brother sister duo, Nathan and Heidi 
Chapman sing at a weekday chapeL They 
were heard at various events on campus 
from singing at The House, ministering 
special music at chapeLand performing in 
the Presidential Concert series. 



Always an expressive speaker. Joe 
Novenson captures students' attention as 
he illustrates a point from his message. A 
well known Prestmerian pastor, he was 
greeted by a full house of students eager 
to hear what he had to say. 





A Time to 



10:00 a.m.. Thursday morning. I head out of 
the cafeteria from a leisurely breakfast and 
notice that there are small groups of people 
all acre >ss campus headed towards the Conn 
(enter. Hinmm. Oh. of course, I remem- 
bcr-Chapel! 1 grab three of my best friends 
and we rush over to claim a good seat up 
front. 

Spring (Impels, an anticipated event 
among main students, provided a chance to 
rest awhile from classes and spend quality 
tiimw ith lhclx>rd. Students heard speakers 
from a variety of denominational back- 
grounds. Joe Novenson a revered Presbyte- 
rian minister and a much anticipated guest, 
came in January. Shannon Reese-commented, 
I rcalh enjoyed hearing Pastor Novenson 
speak. I have heard so much about him. 
Main times wethinkthatonh Pentecostals 
can minister the word of Cod tons. Pastor 
Novenson is not Pentecostal, but he serves 

the same God we do. His message was a 

blessing." Along with visiting speakers, 

students frequently heard all time cam pus 
favorites such as Dr. Conn and Pastor 
Wendell Smith. 

Other special scr\ ices were tin- musical 
chapels. The various choirs on campus 

mi 11 istired to the congregation in song. These 
powerful worship times gave a showcase of 



"Hyou 

uumt to- 
find Pritn 
and teek 
Hun uritPi 
ail youA 
PizaAi and 
baui, yxui 
mMfind 

Mm" 
SDeute/ionorny, 

4:29 



musical talent. The individual choirs all had 
their own style and charm. They wowed the 
congregation with their musical abilities and 
heart after God. 

A highlighted event was the Katinas con- 
cert. The Katinas, a five-brother singing 
group from the American Samoan Islands, 
ministered in song and gave personal testimo- 
nies. They had the crowd dancing and sing- 
ing with them when they sang "Lean on Me, " 
"Draw Me Close to You," and a similar rendi- 
tion of "Stomp." "I was so excited when 1 
beard the Katinas were coming! I had never 
seen them before. Their music was fun to 
listen to and a blessing also," remarked Nicole 
Hardin after the event. 

Although it was required, most students 
looked forward tochapcl instead of seeing die 
time as an obligation. Chapels gave them a 
chance to get their mind off the books, see 
friends, and most importantly, have a time of 
worship. 

leaving the Conn Center with my friends 
after chapel, we discuss the message. A good 
feeling comes from knowing that we all serve 
the same God, no matter what backgrounds 
we come from. Chapel gives us a sense of 
unity. Even though we have differences, we 
can meet three times a week and worship our 
Savior together. 

by Allison I-lexer 












Spreading his arms wide ind ga/ing in 
tend) .11 the audience. I oin Madden speak* 
with conviction to the crowd. He kepi 

students' attention with liis mam pin si 
cal illustrations. 



With his strong voice and reverent de- 
meanor. Rodne) (.ipson praises God with 

an inspiring song. I le captivated students 

with the intensitv and /eal he displayed 
while ministering in music. 







Hearts lifted high and full of emotion, the 
Katinas praise God with their beautiful 
voices. With music appealing to many 
generations, the Katinas performed be- 
fore a full crowd of faculty and students. 



Amusingly adjusting his microphone, Dr. 
Conn gazes at his notes. He humored the 
chapel crowds by elaborately removing 
the big microphone from the podium be- 
fore beginning his message. 



"Just because you sing in church doesn'r make 
you a Christian!" Dave Wilson tells the Backvard 
Drama Team. The drama team performed hilari 
ous skits throughout the year, teaching children 
Godly principles such as the stickiness of sin. 



Reviewing grammar together, tutor and 
tutoree complete a lesson. Children brought 
their homework, and tutors taught; many 
children made the honor roll for the first 
time in their lives! 




foPA&l 



Joanna l.ut/ 



On the Ped Mall, Melinda, Brandi, Joyce, 
and Brittany laugh with glee ai dressing up 
alter eating in the dining hall. Main tutors 
became a pan ol their children's lives, doing 

extra things with them during the week 



|im w h.it is the Backyard' ' A small, bate, 
v ei tunny house in East ( 'leveland with this 
sign on the Front, where children play and 
learn and eat and, mosi importantly, arc 
loved. 






Joanna Lutz 




Mi William Lamb joyfull) tells .1 FOX (>l 
news .iik luii the story of Heari 2 Hear) Min 
istries, ol which Backyard is a primal) pai 1 \ 
film company also made .1 top quality \ ideo ol 
the tutoring program, which ma) serve as .1 
model (01 othei colleges. 



(Bottom Kin Fascination overcomes Larr) as he 
sluius Ins i no 11 s. 1111.11. 1 Begman the negatives ol Ins 
verj own artwork Ml Backyard children were given 
.1 disposable camera in capture th< beaut) ol theii 
favorite things, and theii pi< tures w< r< i omplili din 
.1 book in help the tutors sec through theii eyes. 




Loving and Learning 



Backyard & Prison Tutor 



"Circle time!" junior Jeff Piers an- 
nounced. East Cleveland children and 
their student tutors gathered in the literal 
backyard of "The Backyard" house. 
"Okay, do we have any prayer requests?" 
Jeff asked. After praying for the children's 
needs, Jeff reminded them, "Don't forget 
to give three hugs before you go!" 

This was the very end of the Wednes- 
day afternoon hour in which, for two and 
a half years, over 200 students have cheer- 
fully helped East Cleveland children with 
their homework and talked, played, and 
enjoyed snack time with them. 

"It's time to relax and do what I've 
come to school to do: teach and show kids 
I love them," tutor Mandi Breeden said. 

"It's significant for the children to see 
our godly example because they model 
us," Meredith Pitts said. 

Another tutor said, "Even as a fresh- 
man with no plans to teach, I have com- 



' 'And he 
ixxid: '9 tdi 

you the 

tAuth, un- 

teAA you 

dhxxuae and 

become Elde 

tMechil- 

a%en, yxm, 

um£1 neu£A 

enteA the 

(Linqdom a$ 

heaven,.'" 

mail. 18:3 



plcteh enjoyed working with m\ little girl. 
She has shown me, as our sponsor Dr. Cary 
Riggins would say, the art of 'making lemon- 
ade out of the lemons in our own back- 
yards. " 

Imagine being in jail for an hour once a 
week of your own choice. Students did just 
that to voluntarily tutor incarcerated teens 
ever)' weekday afternoon. Sponsor I )r. Gar)' 
Riggins said that Judge Van Deacon requested 
Lee University tutors, believing they could 
make a difference in teens' lives. 

Going in teams of two, tutors began by 
asking the teens what they had been studying 
in school. Then using provided textbooks of 
a copy of USA Today, the student teams 
taught spelling, geography, algebra, and even 
how to balance a checkbook. Tutors enjoyed 
the challenge of making spontaneous lesson 
plans and seeing teens gain practical knowl- 
edge for their lives. 

by Joanna Lutz 



Backyard & Prison Tutor 



31 




Always concerned for others, Pastor 
Wendell Smith discusses Lee with a 
parent over breakfast. Lee Day be- 
came an opportunity for Smith to share 
his love for Lee with parents. 




eremy Clough 



Reading The Word, Jon Rogers speaks out 
of his heart to the student body during a 
Sunday evening chapel. Rogers often gave 
the scripture reading, prayer requests, and 
the college benediction. 



Chapel ushers included: Phil Kemper, 
Krik Free, Eric Freeman, Willie Wright, 
Paul VanFleet, Chris Couger, Dave 
Impcllizzcri, Nyone Hodge, Fodd Heilig, 
Kim Brown, Rebekah Williams, Holly 
Jones, Jamie Watkins, Gretchen Foley, 
Sarah Mouser, Erica Boyette, Brooke 
Watkins, Veryll Doorasamy, Jeni Gibson 




eremy t I 



t. 1 \1inistr\ 



:.-...••'. 



More Inside 



The Pastors Office 




Pastor Smith has fulfilled his call to 
the ministry for the past t() wars, lnu ii 
has been his time at 1 ee thai has im- 
pacted his htc most. I Ic has turned the 
role ot campus pastor into that ot tarn- 
pus friend. His schedule is packed with 
school and church related responsibili- 
ties, but he is never too busy to spend 
time with the students. 

Whether it is a casual conversation in 
passing or a time of sharing and prayer, 
Pastor Smiths focus is being attentive 
to the needs ol students in oidei to build 
trusting relationships. He said, "This is 
the greatest opportunity. I've never been 
able to touch so many people." Pastor 
Smith was excited to see the student 
body grow not only in size, but also in 
spiritual hunger. He looks forward to 
further revival in coming years. 

Assistant Pastor Jon Rogers, a recent 
graduate of Lee, also worked as a full- 
time student at the Seminary. As assis- 



Jeremy Clough 




PieaA Wly, 
iw-ice, and 

tfiem and 
they$ol- 

$*fm 10:27 



l. tin pastor, Rogers was honored .mil 
humbled uuh his position and immense 
task. Pastor Rogers treasured Ins tune at I ee 

ami was most pleased with Convocation and 

the reverence the students had for it. ( )om- 
p I cling his final J eat ol studies, Roger I eh Ins 
experiences at bee prepared hi in lor Ins goal 
of pastoring a church in the future. 

Respi msihk tin usln i s head ushei I'lnl 
Kemper kept the ushers running smoothly 
and responsibly. It took more time than 
anyone could ever realize to organize three 
chapels a week in addition to main' other 
spiritual life events, as well as staying open 
for any student who needed ministry. Pas- 
tor Smith had a strong team of people help- 
ing him every step of the way. 

bv Valerie |andoc 




Wendell Smith Jon Rogers 

Campus Pastor Assistant Campus Pastor 




Oneta Smith 
Pastor's Secretary 



William G. Squires Library 
Cleveland, Tennessee 



Pastor's Office 33 



With paintbrush in hand. 
Jennifer Townsend ex- 
presses her innermost 
thoughts and dreams for 
watercolor class as she 
paints her landscape. This 
new addition to the cur- 
riculum was added Fa 
1997 and was under the 
instruction of Mr. John 
Simmons. 




Scott Hunter 



"u Academics 



ACADEMICS 

A Step Mead of the 1{est 




ontrary to popular opinion, 
life on the Lee University 
campus consisted of more 
than social and extra-cur- 
ricular activities. Academ- 
ics plaved the most impor- 
tant role in the balance of 
the college experience. Aca- 
demics required diligence, 
hard work, and persistence 
in order to achieve both the 
long and short term goals 
of each student. Beyond 
the hallowed walls of this 
institution awaited life un- 
known. Students prepared 
to face it by tackling chal- 
lenges every dav while 
turning new pages and 
seeking valuable experi- 
ences. Doors of opportu- 
nity lay ahead waiting to be 
opened. Lee provided the 
key to unlock those doors 
by supplying the founda- 
tion for each individual's 
successful career. Lee of- 
fered 83 majors, along with 
various minors, all stem- 
ming from the College of 
Arts and Sciences, the Col- 
lege of Education, the 
School of Music, and the 
School of Religion. All of 
these divisions came to- 
gether to create the unified 



"Study to 

shew thyself 

approved 

unto God, a 

workman that 

needeth not to 

be ashamed, 

rightly 

dividing 

the Word of 

truth..." 

IlTimothy 2:15 
(KJV) 



body of the academic staff. 
Each year new faculty added 
to our already impressive team 
of educators to help cope with 
the rising number of enrolled 
students each semester. The 
administration also made 
other changes to accommodate 
these students. Academic ef- 
forts were made easier with 
the installmentof over one hun- 
dred new computers in newly- 
remodeled labs available to stu- 
dents of all majors. A new 
Writing Center was also con- 
structed in order to contend 
with the demands of a grow- 
ing student population. New 
facilities, such as the DeVos 
Education Building, provided 
bigger and better classrooms 
for an improved learning envi- 
ronment. With each new build- 
ing came new technology from 
which students could benefit. 
All of these factors contributed 
to the academic excellence that 
Lee had to offer. Students 
walked away with more than 
just a simple degree. They had 
a security in knowing that the 
value of their diploma would 
increase in the future because 
of the efforts which brought 
this university one step ahead 

of the rest. 

bv Scott I luntcrand Whitncv Holding 



Division 35 



Office of the President 
Dr. Charles Paul Conn 



Presidential Staff 



(3 



Stephanie Tavlor 
Administrative Assitant 



Clayton Watson 

Assistant to the President 




Lena Barber 
Campaign Secretary 




Dr. c <mn and Ins beau tiful 
grandaughter Lome ( onn take .1 
quii V drive around 1 ampus in the presi- 
dential v;nlt 1 arl 




If one were to attempt to 
descrive President Paul Conn 
in one word, that wold might 
well be the term "visionary." 
Dr. Conn's commitment to the 
university, the community, and 
the body of Christ has benefited 
all of those groups immensley. 
Since his presidency began in 
1986, Dr. Conn's divinely-in- 
spired vision for the university 
has been the driving force be- 
hind its explosive growth. 
( Pinmilh-d to "diii 1 huilding a 



year," Dr. Conn has brought 
Lee from a small, provincial 
college to a university with an 
enrollment of over 3,000 stu- 
dents and a cafulty of profes- 
sionals dedicated to academic 
and spiritual excellence. 

Of coures, behind this well- 
polished figure there is still a 
real man, complete with per- 
sonal quirks. For instance, have 
you ever noticed how he loses 
his glasses on the podium 
while he's preaching? Have 



'.h Academics 



Preaching .it .1 1 hapel sei vice Dr.< onn 
is often moved by the I lolj Spirit with 
a verj strong, sincere passion Hie stu 

tli'iits look forward to his sermons 




vou ever heard him talk about 
how he can't teach a class with- 
Dut a cup of coffee? Or did you 
<now that he orders the same 
:>izza for supper every Sundav 
"light after chapel? It is called 
:he Conn Special, and vou can 
get your very own at the 
Domino's on Ocoee and 25th 
Street. 

With his engaging personal- 
ty, charisma and penchant for 
he bizaree, Dr. Conn is a re- 
narkable leader and role model. 




An ever-popular chapel speaker, 
Dr. Conn's constant admoni- 
tions to students to seek a per- 
sonal relationship with Christ 
and to fulfill their destined 
places in society have had a tre- 
mendous impact on the student 
body. Dr. Conn is a man after 
God's own hear, a man who has 
touched many lives by allowing 
God to work in his. 

bv Donna Summerlin 



President's Page 37 



Board of Directors 





The Board approved all business 
including the budgets, faculty, ad- 
ministrative personnel, the con- 
struction of the new girls' apart- 
ments, and the addition to the base- 
ball field. The Board of Directors 
consisted of IS men whose term 
lasted from 1998 through 2000. 
Chairman Raymond Culpepper 
was also pastor at Metropolitan 
Church of Ciod in Birmingham, 
Al . Cecil Brown, a general con- 
tractor, came Irom Marietta, CA. 
Raymond Crowley, a retired min- 
ister, came from Chincoteaguc, VA. 



Businessmen included H. Bernan 
Dixon, Bill 1 ligginbotham, and N 
Don Medlin. C.E.O. of Sharp En 
terprises, Gary Sharp was fron 
Linville, NC. President of Conven 
tion Planning, Incorporated, l.e 
Storms came from Charlotte, NC 
Owner of Deacon Jones Buick 
Pontiac-Chrysler-Ply mouth 
Dodge, B. Kenneth Jones came fror 
Smithfield, NC. President off rin 
ity Bank, Dennis Livingston w;i 
from Matthews, NC. Church Ad 
ministrarors included Quan 1 
Miller from Cocoa, FL, and iV 












• 





eremy c lough 






'arrell Rice from Glen Ellyn, II 
ryan Cutshall, from St. Louis, MO, 
istored Twin Rivers Worship Cen- 
r. Steve Lowery pastored Na- 
anal Church of God in Ft. Wash- 
igton, MD. Samuel Robeff 
istored Merit Drive Church of God 
Greensboro, NC. Edward E. 
ollovvell and John B. White were 
torneys. General Overseer Dr. Paul 
alker was the liason to the board 
3m the Church or God Executive 
ommittee. Their meetings were 
-Id at Celebration '98 and Gradu- 
ion weekends. 



Board of Directors 39 



Vice President for 

Academic Affairs 

Dr. Ollie Lee 



Vice President's Office 




Dr. Carolyn Dirksen 
Assistant Vice President 



Tracey Carlson 
Secretary 




Jean Bowdle 

Academics Secretary 



Lisa Lawhon 

Secretary 




Suzanne Hamid 

Director of First Year Programs 

Registrar's Office 





At 


1 


'^1 


4 


'l\v 




'hi I Barber 
Registrar 



Carolyn Williams 
ranscript Evaluation 




Kim (ones 
Transcripts 



Daphne Landers 



Secretary to the 
Registrar 




As Lee entered its second year as 
a university, Dr. Lee's office was 
busier than ever. Just as the univer- 
sity had seen its share of expansion, 
so had Dr. Lee's office of Academic 
Affairs. His office moved from its 
previous home in the administra- 
tion building, to its new home on 
the third floor of the renovated Cen- 
tenary Building. I his move helped 
his staff to better accommodate the 
demands of the job, a job which 
included man)' responsibilities in- 



cluding recruitment, employment J 

promotion of faculty, library servic 
and commencement ceremonies. 

Dr. Lee was responsible ro coot 
naie academic matters for the fc 
schools. He gained assistance from I 
lour deans : Dr. Carolyn Dirka 
Deborah Murray, Dr. Walt Mauld! 
and Dr.R. Jerome Boone. Thecorr 
functioning of Student Rccoi 
through the Registrar's Office a 
fell under Dr. Lee's supervision, 
addition, the head of Squires Librl 



40 



! 



Secretary ol Academics |ean how ilk looks 
on during an informal meeting. Bowdle 
was responsible foi keeping track ol Dr. Lee's 

schedule .itn.1 making his appointments. 



Foi using diligentl) on hei task, sei rctarj 
I is. i Lawhon goes about hei dail) work 
1 awhon also worked in the Office ol Studeni 
I )evelopem< ni 





eremy Clough 



eporred to Dr. Lee. 

Dr. Lee was also the chairman of 
he Undergraduate Curriculum Com- 
nittee, Graduate Committee, and 
Academic Counsel. The production 
nd distribution ol undergraduate 
nd graduate catalogs also originated 
t Dr. Lee's office. 

One of Dr. Lee's personal satisfac- 
ions is the university's expansion of 
:s computer technology an addition 
nat facilitated Lee students in mov- 
ig into the 21st century. 
by Jennie Kemp 




Jeremy clough 

Rigistrar Phil Barber relaxes while work 
ngon his computer. Barber's computers 
were often put to the test during registration. 



fc : 



H 



VP Lee 4i 



Pentecostal Resource Center 
& Dixon Research Center 





*** 




Frances Arlington 
Director of the PRC 




David Roebuck 
Director of the PRC 





Sheila Bird 
Secretary to the Director 



Barbara McCullough 

Assistant Director for Public Services 



Larry McQueen 
Archivist 



Janie 
Research 



Hand 

Assistant 








Janet Williams Wayne Standifer Wolfgang Vondey Dr. Ellen B. French Frances McCall 

Reference Librarian Reference Librarian ILL Assistant Director of special project* & associate editor oj Evangel Indexer 

C hunk of God History and Heritage ' 




Lori Mattace Michael Sturgeon Samuel Keys Jennifer Viar Eric Ayala 

Receptionist Multimedia Librarian Multimedia Assistant Multimedia Assistant Public Services Assistant 





12 



Inn Ycrgin 


( larol) n Walker 


Jean Goforth 


Irene Shahan 


Maria Macon 


Serials ( 'oordinator 


( 'm alainm ( 'oordinator 


Technical Processes 
Librarian 


1'cchnical Processes 
Assistant 


Cataloger 


ademics 












Susan Sasse 
Director of Academic Support 




Diane Price 
Director of Tutorial Services 



M 



usic played, popcorn 
popped, and a room- 
mate laughed on 



phone. Studying was finally unavoid- 
able, and the place of fewest distrac- 
tions was a quiet cubicle in the li- 
brary. 

Then those inevitable papers be- 
gan looming, and the Pentecostal Re- 
source Center provided numerous 
research sources from books to peri- 
odicals and Internet access. 

In fact, "Through online services 
we have added access to over 1200 
periodicals to the 800 here in print," 
Director Frances Arrington said. 

Friendly librarians and the upstairs 
research department assisted numer- 
ous patrons with anything from mak- 
ing copies to locating an elusive source. 

Another plus of the library, for 
those who knew of its existence, was 
the upstairs prayer chapel. Here 
people could get away from flores- 
:ent lights or curious passersby, get 
down on their knees, and seek God's 
race. Many prayers were prayed and 
inswered in that place. 

by Joanna Lutz 



Academic Support & 
Academic Services 




Sarah Fisher 





^H j^H^H^^H' 




tfti i^^S 




JP ^ * 1 




r '"' ^m a m 




^y^tt^i 


\ 




H^^^^ ' 


_«. ^r i j^^ '^wNti^fit*. 


~** JL^^^ 


H^^^^ "^k ^^r^^i^A 




^^^^^ 




• * * 




IHP > ^^te___JMfe 




1 J- ■ ^&*i* 







When negative expo 
nents muddled one's 
brain, and the professor's 
next office hours were after the algebra 
test, one wasn't doomed if Academic 
Suppoi i was open. I >iane Price, direc- 
tor oi tutorial services, coordinated 
tree private tutoring and group stud) 

sessions lor students, \\ Inle Susan Sasse. 

director ol Academic Support, helped 
students with special needs. 

lormajordecisions, Academic Ser- 
vices was the place to go. Suzy Deaton, 

director ot Academic Services, and her 
secretary, Linda (iuisinger. helped ev- 
eryone who declared or changed a 
major. 

Academic advisors were also assigned 
by this office, and a folder was kept for 
each student containing records of 
advising history and courses taken. 

For transfer students, Academic Ser- 
vices reviewed their past course de- 
scriptions to determine which could 
be used as credits. 

Finally, Academic Services coordi- 
nated pre-registration for Lee Day, 
Summer Honors, and Advance ('lass 
Selection. 

by Joanna Lutz 

Suzy Deaton, Director of Academic 
Services, stays busy at the last stop during 
fall registration. Academic Services not only 
assisted with this event, but coordinated every 
pre-registration. 




Suzy Deaton 
Director of Academic Services 



Alan Lane and Julia Dromeshauser appear 
to be enjoying this tutoring session. Per- 
haps being engaged has something to do with 
it? 




Joanna Lutz 

Linda Guisinger 
Secretary to the Director 
Library &. Academic Services 



43 



Vice President for 

Institutional Advancement 

Dale Goff 



Admissions 




Gary Ray 



Assistant Vice President I 
Director of Admissions 



Phil Cook 
Assistant Director of Admissions 




Susan Raines 
Admissions Coordinato 



Dorcas Joyner 
Admissions Coordinator 




I lilarie Moreira 
Receptionist 



Brian Conn 

Ret ruitment Coordinator 




Lorraine lasso 

Ki-i ruitment Coordinator 



Anna I aughlin 

Recruitment I oordiltatOI 



Alumni Relations 



Cs 





Kevin Brooks 

Director of Alumni Relations 



Linda Seaman 
Secretary 



Church Relations 




Danny Murray 

Director of Church Relations 

Grants 



Christy Rose 
Secretary 




Central Gifts 


m 


rvHi 



Vanessa I lammond 

Director of Grants 



Dana Fultz 

Central Gifts Bookkeepei 



Public 
Special Projects Information 




Angeline McMullin 

S/n-i ial Projects Coordinator 



Vanessa Wood 
Direclot ol Publii Informatii 



This year's record breaking en- 
rollment was largely due to the 
work of the Institutional Advance- 
ment Staff. Dale Cioff's oversight 
of Admissions and Financial Aid 
directly promoted the growth of 
Lee as a university. The offices of 
Church Relations, Alumni Rela- 
tions, Grants, Central Gifts, Pub- 
lic Information, and Special 
Projects performed a vital role in 
Lee's development and were also 
under Mr. Goff's Supervision. 



Many of the 3,000 plus stul 
dents that attended Lee wen( 
drawn by the advertising, pro 
motion, financial aid, or inno 
vative efforts of this depart 
ment. 

When questioned about thi 
cause of such steady enrollmen 
increases Mr. Goff replied, "I 
is one thing to show increase: 
like this occasionally, but tc 
have increases of this magni 
hide this many years in a rov 



ii 



Guiding Aim I larris through hei n>l>, 
vlr.Gar) Raj points out the direi 
tions. Ray was assistant to Vice Pres 
Goff. 





eremy Clough 

Joking around, Mr. Dale Goff swipes 
his hand at Tim Cook. Goff often 
enjoyed humorous conversations in the 
midst of his hard work. 



Dale Goff 



Financial Aid 



Jeremy Ckiugh 



jiemonstrates that Lee is re- 
pected throughout the South- 
last as a quality institution." 

In spite of the diverse respon- 
ibilities of this department, the 
epartment's goal was quite 
ilear. Vice President Goff and 
he Institutional Advancement 
taff truly shared a vision for 
ie advancement of Lee Univer- 
ity as an educational institu- 
on. 

By Stacy Simpson 




A V4 f * ' 

Lynnette Hafley 

Work bhull/ I oordmatoi 




Joann Scoggins 

Loan Assistant 





ki'lli'V Sust.ii 
Verification i oorciinator 




Shirley Schwartz 

Loan Coordinator 




Sheri Young 
Data Entry 




Celia Narus 
Institution, it Advancement Secretary 




Tim Cook 

Conn/Dixon Centers 

House Manager 



45 



Advancement Force 



Advancement Force Team 




Back row: Missy Hull, Joanna Key, Maria Georgiou, Jared Wielfaert, Josh 
Chumley, Doug Arvin, Robbie Winters, Jeremy Dill, Holli Dunbar, 
Amber Holt; front row: Angela Beight, Suzanne Chacko, Rachael DiGiulio, 
Lindsey Boyd, Jill Jones, Mitzi Thornburg, Joyce Watson, Veryll Doorasamy, 
Sofic Gonzalez; Not shown: Amy Harris, Kris Colasacco, Amy McBride, 
Kjerstin O'Leary, Selwyn Samaroo, Neil Sylverston, Misty Mikel, and Brent 
Begle\ 

4 I Li 



avson VanHook 

Director 



Nikki Williams 
Assistanat Director 



Kindness and enthuaism filling the 
room, Joyce Watson helps serve .it a 
banquel during C eleb ration '98. In addi- 
tion to tours A-Force helped host cam- 
pus banquets and make everyone feel 
.- i li ome. 



46 Academics 





leremy < lough 



During the fall semester A- 
Force was introduced with new 
directors. Recent graduates of 
I ee, [avson Vanhookand Nikki 
Williams accepted the positions 
of director and assistant direc- 
tor and took A- Force to a new 
level. 

Advancement Force, widely 
known on campus as A-Force, 
was a group of diverse students 
chosen to represent all aspects 
of campus, life to prospective 
students. Members of A-Force 
were selected based on their 



G.P.A., extracurricular invoh 
ment, and dedication to God. 

There were two types of i 
volvement for A-Force. Mei 
bers that worked during the d 
were in charge of campus tou 
admissions office work, and pi 
ting information packets togetl' 
for people who inquired abc 
Lee. Other members were 
charge of telemarketing. 

Lee's main promotior 
events such as Frontline, Hon 
coming, and Lee Day depe 
heavily on A-Force. These ! 







Full of friendliness Miss) Hull leads a A A/ 11 ' 1 '' 8' ance ' \ |nlvi Holl shares 
group of students across campus dui V Vher experiences as .1 Lee student 
ingLeeDay. Smile were often found on and a membei ol \ Force Members ol 
\ Force members faces. \ Force spent time with the visiting stu 

dents during lun< h 



m r 



m. 





jeremv Clough 




■inn Mill- 



[enn) Mills 

Displaying his vision lor the A-Force 
team, Jeremy Dill sports a great sign 
to encourage this fellow teammates. 
Aside from the hard work, A-Force got 
together in more casual settings to take a 
break and spend time with other mem- 
bers 

A -Force member Mitzi Thornburg 
ommunicates to potential students 
what Lee University has to offer. A- 
Force job descriptions included campus 
tours. 



uired much time, planning and 
ehind the scene work for the 
.udents. A-Force was part of the 
.dmissions Office; therefore 
ley were condsidered the pub- 
citv and representation of Lee 
niversity. Many times A-Force 
lembers made the first impres- 
ons on visitors to our campus, 
heir knowledge and dedication 
'as much appreciated. 

by Jennv Mills 




eremy Clough 
Ad\ancement Force 47 



Vice President for Business 

and Finance 

David Painter 



Business Office 




Judv Blankenship 

Payroll 




Phyllis Daffe 

Collections 




Donna Dixon 
Accounts Receivable 



Deanna Eaton 

Office Assistant 




Tracey James 
Assistant 

Accountant 



Linda Ray 
Accounts Payable 




Emma Stanley 

Senior Bookkeeper 



Keith LeCroy 

C 'omplroller 



18 



Academics 



Information Systems 




John Dixon 

Director 




Kevin Martinelli 

AS400 Si/stews 

Technician 




Jim Ostermann 
Network Supervisor 




Tony Giannourakis 

Netioork Technician 




Pamela Murphv 
Secretary 




Matthew Cornett 
Computer Operator 




Jeff Russell 

Netzvork Technician 




Brian Wardlaw 
Network Technician 



Mr. Painter had the respon- 
sibility ol manaeiii" the finances. 
He assisted the President in the 
preparation and control of the 
operating a\\i.\ capital budgets. 
1 lie Business Office supervised 
the systems of accounting and 
financial reporting as well as the 
receipt, custody, and dishursc- 
meni of funds. 1 le served as the 
purchasing agent and supervised 
Anita Raw the Coordinator of 
Human Resources. The man- 



aging of the investments ai 
endowments were also in t 
care of this office. 

Ultimately in charge of t 
Physical Plant's operation ai 
maintenance, Painter dett 
mined and implemented t 
insurance policies of the Ut 
versify, and assisted the Pre 
dent in the acquisition of in 
property for growth and expa 
sion. The Business and Finan 
sector included supervising t 



Information Systems 




Nate Tucker 
AS400 Programmer 




Jonathan Willard 
Website 

Prog ram mo- 




Betty Baldree 
PBX Attendant 




Gloria Hale 
Assista)it Operator 



ancial management and cor- 
ating the services of the Caf- 

ria, Campus Store, Snack 
op, Information Systems, and 

leased and rented properties. 
Keeping on top of all of these 
lious resposibilities required 
iny dedicated hands and 
irts. The work of this sector 
s expected, but more than that, 
was a crucial part of making 
■ University successful. 

by David Painter 




Bill Breland 
Post Office Manager 




Bruce Bonham 

Physical Plant 
Director 




LB 

David Martin 

Maintenance 
Supervisor 




Jonathan Rush 

Postal Clerk 




Pamela Hulgan 

Physical Plant 
Secretary 




\ 

: 



Herbert Terry 

Custodial Supervisor 




Vice President's Office 

1 

Ann McElrath 

Business and 

Finance Secretary 




Anita Ray 

Human Resouces 
Coordinator 
Business & Finance 



49 



Beyond the Call of Duty 



Sorting all of the mail, Jon 
intent at his job as a pos 
Post Office has served the 
students, and will continue 
everyday life at Lee. 




lerem) ( loi 

Campus store manager Bren 
Melton looks over her order forr 
The store had to order larger quantit 
to accommodate the growth of the S 
dent body. 



50 



Academics 



T;: 



ni\ Giannourakis takes an ice cream 
break from a hard day at work in the 
Information-- S\ stems Ottice 1 hi-- tall 
tlu' department has grown, offering new 
idea-- tor the Lee Campus. 



Electrician [ackie Duncan uaik-- a 
peanut during hi-- lunch break I he 
group working in the maintenance de- 
partment is responsible tor most of the 
handiwork at I ee 








m 



f 






H 




_ 



Jeremy Clough 

Mr. David Painter chuckles as he 
goes over finances. The Office of 
Business and Finance has been an inte- 
gral part of the school for employees 
and students. 



Business & Finance 



-I 



Vice President of 

Student Life 
Dr. David Tilley 




,W; 



Audra lannarone 

Secretary to Vice President 
for Student Leadership 




Larry Carpenter 
Athletic Director 




Wendell Smith 
Campus Pastoi 



Student Life Leadership Team 






Alan McClung 

Assistant. Dean of Students 



Mike Hayes 

Director of Student De 




't& f£ 



-t 





Kevin Hudson 

Coordinator of Intramurals 
and Reacreation 



Kathy LaFramboise 

Director of Health Clinic 





Virgil Clark 

Director of Campus Safety 



Sherri Hartgraves 

Coordinator of Intramurals 
and Recreation 




Gail Lemmert 

Dir. of Counseling and 

Testing 




0! 

Dan Noel 
Counselor 




Marsha Rader 

Director of Residential Life 



As Vice President for Stu- 
oVnt Life, Dr. Da\'id Tilley su- 
pervises the operation of eleven 
offices providing various types 
of student services. These in- 
clude the Assistant Dean of Stu- 
dents, Residential Life, Student 
Development, Campus Minis- 
tries, Intramurals and Recre- 
ation, Athletics, Campus 
Safety, Counseling and Test- 
ing, Commuter Services, Uni- 
versity Health Clinic, and the 
Semester in Europe Programs. 



During the past few years new 
programs have been developed 
to meet the needs of the ever- 
changing student population. 
Alternative 2 Chapel provides 
challenging contemporary wor- 
ship experiences on Thursday 
nights. The new Student Leader- 
ship Council brought new direc- 
tion to various needs on campus, 
from minority affairs and com- 
munity service to student events 
and public relations. THE 
I lOUSL, in its second year of op- 



eration, provided a student- 
oriented, student-run setting 
for spiritual and social activi- 
ties. A newly formed Judicial 
Council involved students in 
determining consequences for 
students who violate campus 
policies. Intramural activities 
have increased as well as the 
amount oi quality excercise 
equipment in the DeVos Rec- 
reation Center for those still 
trying to work off the infamous 
"freshman fifteen." And the 






52 Academics 




Jeremy Clough [eremj l. lough 

Mike 1 [ayes makes Leo University a better place to be. He is the Director of Many ailing students find comfort in these ladies' care. Health I link Staff from 

tudent Development and also oversees the newly formed Student Leadership left to right: Kathryn LaFramboise, Ann Whitlock, Anita Morton, Donna Moore, 

'ouncil. Bonnie Creekmore, Dr. JoLee DeVane, and Jan Wright. 




i 



Jeremv Clough 

ssistant Dean of Students', Alan McClung, and his secretaries helped in oversee- 
ig all student affairs. 



n).i Daniels 

"So what am I supposed to do with this again?" Dr. David Tillev tries his luck 
at the faculty-freshman softball game. 




everfaithful health clinic ex- 
tended their focus as they began 
to encourage prevention and 
wellness as well as the tradi- 
tional health care. 

Basically, if it takes place out 
of the classroom, the Student 
Life staff is responsible for it. In 
all they supervise the activities 
of more than fifty student clubs 
and organizations on campus 
including spiritual life, aca- 
demic, Greek and social service 
organizations. 
Bv David Tillev & Katherine Hollowav 



Student Life 53 



Atkins-Ellis 



Cross Hall 




Selwyn Samaroo, John Craig, Dnstin Elder. Brent Bagley, Albert 

Cardona, Jason Stiltner 

Davis-Sharp 








Leah Resovsky 


Amanda Thompson, and Nissy Kurian 

Hicks Hall 










W-.v. 


T ^^™ 








•^ 1 ^ 






. 








'«. ; 


• 


■ 


^ ^ 


■H 




- m 


/ 


• 


m" 





Jen Myrick, Dana Morrison, Jeanna Stephens, Monet Calloway, 
RaeAnna Hooper, Jessiea Palmer. Jill On; and lull Raney 

Hughes Hall 



Thomas Simpson and Rob Curry 



Livingston Hall 




Chris Bertram, Kevin Simmons, Rochester Jacobs 

Nora Chambers 



Dawn Posey, Julie Manle\, and Rebekah llinkh 

Medlin Hall 




Melrose Stuart, Jenny Smith, Wend} Jones, Amanda Wolfe. Crystal 
Fleming, and Hayley Reeves. 

Simmons Hall 



Tony Marchese. Eric Hightower, Mike Wise, David Impellizarri, Glen 
Bolin, George Taylor, Heath Bish, Lauren Aladdin 

Tharp Hall 




54 



Sharon I Milium ami Vanessa Doorasam\ 



Christina Swift, Sherie Bennett, and Sheila White 



Residence Directors 



s 



DeVos Rec Center 




Jeremy Clough 



[eremj C lough 



Becky Mills and Marsha Radar, Julie Elder, Paula Otero, Roxanne 
Constance Manley, Julie Manley, Evan Albertyn, Bernard Carter, Kev 
ony Marchese, Andrew Thomas, Rhode Lastra and Tiffany Prince 



Gravley, 

in White, 



Campus Safety 

1= -3^ s- §3 *■ ssn 

: _j ^. s-s -MWM M BSSS 

Is? y*^ ™ 



Tie Devos RecCenter staff spent many hours keeping the Rec Center looking neat 
md available for everyone to enjoy. "I enjoyed working at the Rec Center because 
I got to meet so many people," said Adrienne Vlahos. 



Marriott 



r 




■ •• • . ' w* ■:^^^^^^ k . 


B*0 JnSL o 


If 


>^i 


^tf; 


k* 1 


■*iA i> 5K ■ 



eremy Clough 



Christian Mann, Chris Criswell, David Payton, Virgil Clark, Gary Lawhon, 
-Marlin Allers, Bradley Pass and Autumn Willemsen. 



Brown Avenue Auxiliary 




[eremj dough 



Marriott staff members gather at Christmas for a group shot. The staff at Marriott 
ittempted to serve the students a variety of foods, but often ended up the target 
of jokes in chapels as well as on the ped mall. 



Serving up mashed potatoes, Ms. 
Audrey hands a plate to a student. 
When Ms. Audrey was moved to the 
back, many students begged for her to 
be returned to the front lines. 



eremy Clough 



In 



College of Arts and Sciences 




Dr. Robert Fisher 

Behavioral and Social 
Sciences 



Dr. Evaline Echols 
Business 




Dr. Matthew Melton 

Communications and the 

Arts 



Dr. Jean Eledge 

Language Arts 




Dr. Penny Mauldin 

Malhcmatit - and 
Natural S< iem es 




Dr. Carolyn Dirksen is the Dean of 
the College of Arts and Sciences. As 
head of one of the largest departments 
here at Lee, Dr. Dirksen has risen above 
many obstacles to come into her posi- 
tion, and many are appreciative of her 
accomplishments. The College of Arts 
and Sciences has five different depart- 
ments to choose from as well. 

Now I know you're thinking that 
I'm going to list all the departments, 
hul bit say you should know that by 
now. I bet i/i»// didn't know that 1,561 
students are majors in the College of 
Arts and Sciences. 

Some of the arts and sciences classes 
are held in the Walker Memorial Build- 



ing. What if we tour this building 
from an ant's point of view? I'm 
serious. Think about it... 

Imagine that you're an ant. You are 
meandering through the Walker Me- 
morial Building, probably looking for 
a few non-existent crumbs that stu- 
dents have dropped on the floor on 
their way to class. On your way out- 
side you realize something is different 
about the bottom floor of the building. 
You look around for awhile and realize 
that the basement is an enormous com 
puterlab. You're standing there think- 
ing "This is cool, what else is there to 
see about this place?" Hopping on an 



-k 



56 Academics 



' 



Dublin ['rice 



Y 1 U\i Adams shows her interested 
onlookers the i hesl i a\ ii\ ol .1 Petal 
pig. One part ol s *. ien( e I ab that nn>si 
students found interesting was dissec- 
tion. 

Dr. Carolyn Dirksen shows th.it it 
takes a lot ol hard work and dedica- 
tion to make the College ol Arts .\n^\ 
Sciences run right. 





Jeremy Clough 

P tutting his problem-solving skills to 
good use, Jim Veenstra assists stu 
dents during registration- a dangerous 
time for ants, such as myself, with all 
those people running all over the place. 



s.u.ih I isIht 




unsuspecting student's bookbag, you 
go into a class room. In big, red letters 
on the white board are the words "math 
test!" Math is one subject you find 
detestable, so you take off running 
down the halls and dodging peoples' 
feet. Then you decide to climb up the 
wall just to be on the safe side and run 
up the stairwell until you come to 
another class room. Walking in, you 
soon realize that you don't understand 
anything on the board or what the stu- 
dents are saying. Most, if not all, of the 
students look stressed out. This class 
really seems difficult and everything 
appears to be in German, so you leave. 
Slowly going up the last flight of 




f/aii:::!:::::u;:::::U::W{a 



Tracey Carlson 
Administrative Assistant 

for the College of Arts and 
Sciences 

Dr. Carolyn Dirksen 
Dean 



stairs, you see what looks like an attic. 
You wander through the halls and see a 
couple of old classrooms. Well, since 
there is nothing exciting going on, you 
proceed to the nearest exit. Keep in 
mind you are just an ant, the Walker 
Memorial Building is simply a small 
frac tion of what the College of Arts and 
Sciences has to offer. 

After seeing such a large building 
from such a small creature's point of 
view you should praise God that He 
made you human, and not an ant! 

by A.J. Evans 



College of Arts & Sciences 57 



Behavioral and Social Sciences 
Dr. Robert Fisher 

department chair 





Robert Barnett,Ph.D. Gregory Camp,Ph.D. 
History History 




Murl Dirksen,Ph.D. Ruth Ediger,Ph.D. 

Anthropology and Sociology Political Science 





Doyle Goff,Ph.D. 

Psychology 



Robert Graham, Ph.D. 

Sociology 




Jerome I [ammond,Vl.A. Daniel I loffman, I'li.D. 
Psychology Psychology 




Rii hard |ones, Ph.D. I rrvor Milliron, Ph.D. 
Anthropology Psychology 




This was a year of growth 
and change for the entire cam- 
pus, but for the Department of 
Behavioral and Social Sciences 
specifically. 

With the addition of new of- 
fice space, a second house across 
from the original one, came the 
new History and Political Sci- 
ence Center, which was put to 
great use. 

The Behavioral and Social Sci- 
ences Department offered a lot 



to the student body. Not only 
did they accomodate two of the 
most popular majors on cam- 
pus, Psychology and Human 
Development, but they also of- 
fered the campus-wide Job Fair 
and the Renaissance Fair. Spon- 
sored by the History Club, 
Kappa Lambda Iota. The De- 
partment also sponsored the 
Psychology Honor Society, Psi 
Chi; and the Sociology Honor 
Society, Alpha Kappa Delta. 



58 



Academics 






With hands m his pockets I 'i Mini 
Dirksen carries on a casual con- 
versation w ith one oi Ins student \\ ork- 
ers. Dr Dirksen was often found at more 
casual events including referring Dorm 
Wars in the spring. 




Karen Mundy, Ph.D. William Snell, Ph.D. 
Sociology History 







m 



Edward Stone, Ph.D. 
Psychology 



Randy Wood, M.A. 

History 









: 
■ ■ 


-IL 


7"— —— - — 


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kpflBi 




^ZmlL^ 





Stephanie Gibson 

Department Secretary 

D,r. Karen Mundy smiles with resig 
nation as she surveys the load of 
files awaiting her. Dr. Mundy recently 
completed her twenty-fourth year as a 
professor. 

At his desk, Dr. Robert Fisher, works 
jn the new brochure showcasing the 
Psychology program here at Lee. This 
major has been one of the fastest grow- 
ing. 



Valerie Jandoc 



This year the department 
added several new faculty 
members including: Jerome 
Hammond, Edward Stone and 
Trevor Milliron. Both the new 
and the returning faculty mem- 
bers worked under the leader- 
ship of Dr. Robert Fisher, who 
returned as the Department 
Chair. Together they enjoyed 
a successful year. 

by Whitney Bolding 




Valene J.indoc 

Behavorial & Social Sciences 59 



Business 
Dr. Evaline Echols 

department chair 




IP 

Dewayne Thompson 

Ph.D. 

Business 



Alan Burns, 
M.B.A. 

Business 




Frank Walker, 

M.B.A. 

Accounting 



Adenekan Dedeke, 

Ph. D. 

Business 




Hermillo Jasso, 
M.B.A. 
Business 



Alan Matthews, 

Ph.D. 

Business 







\ 



Dominic Ferrara 
Business 





September ?? A new year and a 
new stare in itself, but change began 
much earlier than that in the Busi- 
ness 1 )cpartmcnt. 

I hree new computer labs were 
added during the summer— a total ol 
72 additional computers. Alongwith 
the move, lour business faculty of- 
fices moved to second floor of Walker 
Memorial. 

Also timing the summer 1 lermilo 
Jasso and eight business stuents spent 
two weeks in Paraguay where stu- 
dents interned. 



Then in October, Dr. Dewayn 
Thompson served as a consultant wit 
a manufacturing firm in Argentin 
and presented a paper on "Businffl 
l.thics" at American University i 
Paraguay. 

For the first time the Business Dt 
partment was the home of two gen 
eral core courses, focusing on ccc 
nomics and computers. The depari 
ment continued to work toward spc 
cialized accreditation by the Associa 
tion C Collegiate Business Schools an 
Programs in order to ensure the qua 



- 



60 Academics 




' or its programs in preparing stu- 
nts ror success in graduate and pro- 
nal schools and in their careers. 
Ottering majors in accounting, 
isiness, administration, and com- 
ner information systems, a new- 
imer to the Business Department 
ould quickly observe that things were 
■nstanly changing. The Business 
epartment felt it was their duty to 
ep students up to date with the fast- 
ced world of business. 

By Sarah Hawthorne 



Sarah 

Business 61 



Communication & the Arts 
Dr. Matthew Melton 

department chair 




Sharon Carbaugh, 

D.A. 

Drama 



Joel Railing, Ph.D. 

Communications 





Michael Laney, 
Ph.D. 

Communications 



Robert Reed 

Director of Video 

Projects 




lolin Simmons, M.A 
Art 



im Veenstra, M.F.A. 

Drama 




In .i world lit intense, fast-paced 
media and new technological advances, 
the I ee Communications Department 
sought to equip students with effective 
speaking, writing, and performance 
skills. The Communications Depart- 
ment experienced tremendous growth 
and change over the past several years 
as the number oi new Communications 
majors greatly increased. The Bachelor 
of Arts in Communications included 
live emphases; communications stud- 
ies, drama, media writing, public rela- 
tions/advertising, and telecommunica- 
tions. Every emphasis integrated the 
same core requirements but allowed 
for variety inelectives. The department 



also featured the new art program with 
courses in art, history, and studio tech J 
nique. Under the direction of Depart- 
ment Chair Dr. Matthew Melton, tin 
department offered a versatile study 
program tor students, emphasizing 
hands-on training and providing many 
available opportunities for student 
learning. The theatre program pre- 
sented major productions each semes- 
ter and also sponsored two traveling 
drama ministry troupes, Acts of God 1 
and Kingdom Players. Other availabk 
pi ac 1 1 urns were the Vindagua yearbook, 
the school newspaper, Lee Collegian, 
and the video yearbook. These served 
to sharpen skills in layout, computer. 






62 Academics 




Dr Melton, the department c hair, lee 
turfs during one ol his >. lasses, I >r, 
Melton also sen ed as thead\ isor for the 
l ee C ollegian 

Hamming it up in one oi his drama 
Kisses, Mr. Veenstra has a wayol 
making theatre relaxed and enjoyable. 
Mr Veenstra also directed the drama 
ministry group Acts ol clod. 





Susie Battle 
department secretary 

In addition to Dr. Melton and Dr. 
(ailing, Dr. Laney serves as the third 
full-time Communications professor. 
He sponsored the Communications 
Honor Society and supervised the pro- 
duction of the video yearbook. 

Diuring the Introduction to Acting 
class, Dr. Carbaugh works with her 
students on an observation exercise. Stu- 
dents interested in drama actively 
learned the technicalities of the theatre. 



"' 



! 



Jeremv Clough 



public relations, and writing. Tele- 
communications majors could partici- 
pate in the technical video production 
of chapel services and other main 
events. The heart of the department 
was, however, in the classroom. There 
was a closeness and commitment 
among the staff, professors, and stu- 
dents that generated a comfortable 
learning environment. Lee continued 
to train students to be academicallv 
and professionally prepared for the 
competitive market of the media world, 
yet these students represented Chris- 
tian values and moral conservatism in 
a secular and liberal society. 
bv Sara LaMagna 




Jeremy Ciough 

Communications & the Arts 63 



Language Arts 
Jean Eledge, 

Department Chair 





Vanetta Bratcher, M.A. Gloria Brownlee, M.Ed. 
English English 




Chris Coulter, Ph.D. Reggie Gunnells, D.A. 
English Englisli 




Andrew Lee, M.A. Ruth Lindsey, M.A. 

English English 





Jose Minay, M.A. Paul Putt, M.A 

Spanish German and English 




Janet Rahamut, PhD. Susan Rogers, Ph.D. 
/ nglish English 



i 




The energetic and, not sur- 
prisingly, talkative seventeen 
full-time faculty members of the 
Language Arts Department as- 
sisted every student in one way 
or another. 

The large freshman class 
learned essential writing and re- 
search skills in their various En- 
glish classes while returning stu- 
dents pursued their language, 
literature, and cultural interests 
in other classes and programs. 



Majors offered by the depart 
merit included English, Moden 
Foreign Languages, French, anc 
Spanish, with the option of sec 
ondary teacher certification ii 
each. The same courses, alozfl 
with Linguistics and Teaching 
English as a Second Language 
were offered as minors. 

The department also took stu 
dents around the world to stud} 
in programs such as Studj 
Abroad in France, the Summe 



M 



Academics 




/\ t the Language Arte Major Meal, Dr. 
^Sabord Woods and Dr. fames Wilkins 
lay aside the rigors oi teaching writing 
techniques and French verb conjugations. 
With added facial hair, Dr. Wilkins dem- 
onstrates the less serious Mite oi the I an- 
guage Arts faculty. 







Sabord Woods, Ph.D. 
EnglisJi 



Eleanor Sheeks, M.A. 
English 



Donna Summerlin, Ph.D. 

English 








\m ** 



Dora Vargas, Ph.D. 

Spanish 



* 

James Washick, Ph.D. 
English 




n 




James Wilkins, Ph.D. 
French 



*-!-*.. a^AJ*-^ 



panish Study Program in 

()uito, Ecuador, and a new pro- 
ram, the New England Ameri- 
can Studies trip. 

"As an English major," 
lichaela Rose said, "I have par- 
cularly enjoyed gleaning an 
nderstanding of people from 
\e literature of the centuries, 
mce people are always people, 
like knowing where the ideas 
I today came from." 

by Joanna Lutz 




Gathering in a spacious gazebo, the 
Language Arts faculty stop for a 
group photo. Their annual department 
seminar was key in planning new oppor- 
tunities for students such as the TESOL 
minor and the New England American 
Literature Trip. 




Lyn Clayton 
Department Secretary 



Jeremy Clough 



Language Arts 



65 



Natural Sciences & Mathematics 
Dr. Penny Mauldin 

department chair 








1 




l T "w ^H 








Bt 



Jerry Adams, Ed.D 

Mathematics 



Steven Lay, Ph.D. 

Mathematics 








Robert Griffith, M.M Mary Walkins, Ph.D. 

Mathematics Mathematics 




f?3 



Shi-ila Schriver, M.M |ohn A/evedo, I'h.D. 
Mathemeatics Biology 




Ink I indquist,I'h.I ) 
Biology 



onn I [isey, M.S. 
Biology 




In keeping with the rising st.md.irds 
d1 I ee .is it moved to university status, 
this particular department experienced 
,i nioiuiment.il amount ol growth and 
involvement on campus and in the 
world around them. 

The mathematics tacultv consisted 
ol five full-time ^ni\ two part-time 
leu hers 

which veteran faculty member Robert 
( , ninth i ommended them as "the best 
group of math teachers" he has seen 
Main are involved in the teacher edu- 
cation program, others taught devel- 
opmental math classes at Cleveland 
Male. ,\iu\ all were members ol nation- 
wide math organizations. 



The departments math club kept B 
the by generously ottering tree tutorii 
to the mathematically challenged. Maili 
graduates owe their diplomas to tl 
priceless aid ol math club tutors. 

There were three newcomers to t! 
Lee math and science staff: Linda Dav! 
secretary; Steven Lay, I'h.D; and Er 
Lindquist, I'h.D, who along with Jol 
1 hsev helped head up the new Ecolfl 
Club which just completed it's first ye 
ol operation. 

The Hcologv Club was geared towa 
creating a "greener" campus. Their ma 
focus was to worship Cod through o 
serving nature and learning how to :| 
good stewards of His creation. 



hii Academics 







*\T V " >SL 






r V 



^ 



- / 



[ \ - 1 CL-vi 



J 



._.. 




Katherine Hollowav 



An aquaculture project in Haiti was 
also underway in which students and 
faculty were helping the people to cul- 
tivate fish ponds to raise food. 

The department also recieved an 
ACA faculty-student research grant 
from the Appalacian College Associa- 
tion which gave students first-hand 
experience in demographical research, 
studying ten different species of small 
mammals. 

Whether the training was inside or 
out, the department of natural sciences 
and mathematics trained students for 
many occupations 

bv Katherine Hollowav 



M 



Robert Griffith teaches the thrill 
l funt lions during a <. olli'gr algi 



bra class. Griffith was known for liis 
unusual analogies and pre-class words 

ill wisdom. 



The tradition of a jello brain is an 
amusement to everyone in the sci 
ence department I )uring theSt ience Pic- 
nic at the O'Bannon Farm the students 
enjoyed good food and recreation. 




t 

Edward Brown, Ph. D 




Chemistry 



Paul Delaluz, Ph.D. 
Chemistry 





Milton Riley, Ph.D. 
Biology 



RobertO'Bannon,Ph.D 

Biology 





Jerri Veenstra, Ph.D. 
Biology 



Robert West, Ph.D. 
Biology 




Linda Davis 
department secretary 



DiT. Milton Riley and Todd Heilig 
study the carcass of a lobster in Ani- 
mal Biology. Dr. Milton also taught para- 
sitology and genetics. 




Katherine Hollowav 

Natural Sciences & Mathematics 67 



School of Education 




ennifer Morale 



Women's tennis coach Kav McDaniel 
is lining up a game for her team. 
McDaniel has become very settled in her 
new office in the Education Building. 




i fai#r* 




Dr. |oAnn I [igginbotham Jim ihsc". her 
plans and ideas with a fellow l.u ull\ 

member I liggenbotham taught a wide 
variet] of< lasses includingCrearive Move 



lennifei Morale 



ment 





V 



/ 




When the College of Educa- 
tion received its own building, 
it was a dream come true for 
everyone in the department. The 
new building was named after 
Helen DeVos, wife of Richard 
1 )eV0S/ who from 1 986 has gi ven 
several major contributions to 
the university. 

The I Men DeVos College oi 
Education contained some cut- 
ting-edge features including 
eleven classrooms, a two-hun- 



dred-seat lecture hall and a com- 
puter lab. Several classrooms 
were designated for specific use, 
such as the human performance 
lab for fitness and wellness ma- 
jors and a classroom for sports 
medicine majors. Another help- 
ful classroom was the observa- 
tion room for special education 
majors working with autistic chil- 
dren. Methods classrooms were 
set up like those used for elemen- 
tary and secondary ages. The 



68 



Academics 



I 



With her swamped desk, Nadine 
McHugh look-, in dismay al what 
to do nexl M< 1 [ugh was a great asset to 
the Education department 

Students stud) together in the new 
Curriculum Library. The Curricu- 
lum 1 ibrary was an addition which pro- 
vided now resources for students and 
faculty. 






Taking Lance Sawyers' blood pressure, 
Dr. Wickam makes use of the new 
equipment. The performance lab was 
new to the DeVos Education building. 



r 



eremy Clough 



Sharon Pope 

Administrative 

Assitant 






Dr. Deborah Murray 

Dean of the School of 

Education 



/ 



Sarah Fisher 



ie\v Education Building also in- 

i luded a graduate study and stu- 

lent lounge along with the cur- 

liculum library/ media center, 

I vhich made available to students 

I nd faculty many videos that 

vould be useful in teaching any 

ubject. Department of Education 

acuity offices were located in two 

uites. In one wing there were ten 

acuity offices and the other held 

ie administrative studios, which 

icluded offices for Dr. Murrav, 



. 



the Dean; Dr. Browning, the As- 
sistant Dean, Dr. Wickam, Di- 
rector of Field Experiences. 

The new office space enabled 
faculty to remain focused, hav- 
ing access to the latest technol- 
ogy for any use. The state of the 
art building provided additional 
classroom space for everyone 
on campus, helping to serve and 
provide Christian education for 
students. 

by Jenni Gibson 



College of Education 



69 



The College of Education 




David Altopp, Ph.D Laura Anderson, Ph.D 
Physical Education Education 




Gary Baldwin, MAT 
Physical Education 



Andrew Blackman 
Christian Education 




John Bratcher, D.A. 
Physii ill Education 



Pamela Browning, 

Ph.D 

Education 




William Estes 
Education 



Carlanna Gill, M.Ed. 
Education 




70 Academics 



Dean ol the College oi Education, l >i 
teborah Murray, talk-- to one of her 
co-workers. Dr. Murray was often in 
mooting-- when nut teaching her classes 




^,* V 





Jo Ann Higginbotham, 

D.A. 

Physical Education 



Kay McDaniel, M.S.S. 
Physical Education 





Nadine MeHugh, M.A 
Special Education 



Andrea Orr, M.Ed 
Physical Education 





Gary Riggins, M.Ed 
Education 



Cliff Schimmels, 
Ph.D. 

Education 




Orin Souther, M.Ed 
Physical Education 




lfI«L 

Mark Wickam, Ed.D. 
Physical Education 

In the newly finished curriculum li 
}rary Dr. Richard Jones searches 
of a video. The curriculum library had 
hundreds of educational videos that 
students and faculty could accesss. 

Dr. Laura Anderson talks to one of 
ler students for an advising ses- 
sion. Dr. Anderson was in charge of 
the curriculum library- 




Sarah Fisher 

College of Education 71 



School of Music 
Dr. WaltMauldin 




Taking extra time, Andrea Dismukes 
coaches the Ladies of Lee in dynam- 
ics. Although the technical aspects of 
music took time, many choirs were taught 
the skills to improve their sound. 



Valerie Jandoc 





With one oi his favorite ancient 
instruments, Dr Inn Burns enjovs 
the pleasant sounds Dr Burns exposed 
his students Id ,i wide variety of musji 




Among Lee's programs of 
study, the School of Music has 
probably been the most well 
known outside of the student 
body and for good reason. At- 
tracting incredibly talented per- 
formers and song writers, Lee 
acquired an all-star lineup of 
instructors this past year. This 
included two-time Dove Award 
winner Babbie Mason, twelve- 
time Grammy nominee and ten- 
time Dove Award winner Lari 
Goss, and world-renowned so- 
prano Sung Sook Lee. Not only 



has Lee attracted such great ta 
ent, it has also produced some 
the finest musicians in the coui 
try. 

With such a high reputation I 
live up to, it's no wonder th. 
music majors carried some of tf 
largest study loads on campu 
For all of them, getting accepte 
into Lee's vigorous course < 
study through a series of tes 
and auditions was a great accon 
plishment. Once accepted, a sti 
dent chose a music degree wil 
one of three emphases: Chun 



"s 



72 



Academics 





f 




Tanja Dani< 



/lusic, Applied Study (voice or 
nstrumental), or Music Educa- 
ion. The School of Music also 
ffered a Masters of Church 
/lusic degree. 

■though each program forced 
rudents to live up to high stan- 
.ards, the students were guided 
y a caring faculty who contin- 
ed to live up to their roles as 
utstanding teachers and per- 
)rmers. 

Music majors were also aided 
y Lee's Music Resource Center, 
he MRC, headed bv Kristv Blair, 



Di M.uiklm directs the I ee Singers 
.lining their practice time. During 
thi' summer Singers had the opportu- 
nity to minister the gospel in ( hina 

Leading the congregation in worship, 
Dr. I [orton gets the help oi Power 

Unlimited. Dr. Morton encourages stu- 
dents to press in to the presence oi Cod. 





Jeremy C lough 

Witli his baton in the air, Dr. Lonnie 
McCalister conducts a simulated 
performance. Dr. McCalister combined 
both poise and rhythm in his demon- 
stration. 




Tammy Lambert 
Secretary to the 

School of Music 



Dr. Walt Mauldin 
Dean to the School of Music 




housed musical scores, compact 
discs, and a state-of-the-art Midi 
lab for converting keyboard 
notes into sheet music via com- 
puter. 

As a Christian institution, the 
instructors for the School of Mu- 
sic did not simply teach neces- 
sary skill requirements, but they 
showed how to create effective 
ministries that could reach this 
dving world by singing the 
words of life. 

by Scott Hunter 



School of Music 73 



School of Music 




Marv Beth Wickes 
Music Coordinator 




Jim Burns, D.M.A. 
Music 




4ft 

Sandy Garren, M.M. 

Music 



^Tv 






s 


— j — 





LeRoy Kennedy 
Musit 




Mark Bailey, M.M. 
Music 




Annette Castelo, M.M. 
Music 




LuAnn Holden, M.M. 

Music 




Lonnie McCalister, D.M.A. 

Music 





Kristv Blair 

Resource Coordinator 




Anthony Deaton, M.M. 

Music 










« 



David Horton, Ph.D. 
Music 




Philip Morehead, M.M. 
Music 




Michael Brownlee, M.M. 
Music 




Andrea Dismukes, M.M. 
Music 




Virginia Horton, M.M.E. 
Music 




Joyce Stanbery, M.M. 
Music 




hillip Thomas, Ph.D. 
Mms/i 



Alan Wyatt, M.M. 
Music 



Paula Wyatt, B.M.E. 
Music 



74 Acinic mics 



expertise comes from years oi directing was also responsible for the Opera ( lub 
and pra< ticing. 




Students mimic Sandy Garren's ex ' I bn) Deaton advises Annette Castello 
ample oi how to conduct a choii I lis J. in the ( lasses she musi take Deaton 
expertise comes from yean 
and pra< ticing. 

Txf' 






Tanja Daniels 




feremy Clough 



Kristy Blair helps a student check out 
a set of headphones at the MRC. 
Blair devoted her time to helping stu- 
dents find materials they needed for 
completing school projects. 

Virgina Horton compliments Jessica 
Usherwood for a job well done. 
Usherwood was one of the many tal- 
ented students who benefited from Mrs. 
Horton's instruction. 




Michelle Sikes 

Secretary to Graduate 

Studies in Church Music 



Tanja Daniels 



School of Music 75 



School of Religion 
Dr. Jerome Boone 




eremy Clough 



Jr. Ridley Usherwood reviewed the 
"^the new practicums for the 1999 sum- 
mer trips. ISP students were required to 
complete a prncticum before they gradu- 
ated. 




ajuana Atkins worked diligently al 
Iter job as the one ol the department 
secretaries She took copious plume mes- 
sages throughout the year 




ferem) ( lough 




"For Ezra had denoted himself to the 
studs ^\nd observance of the Law of the 
Lord, and to teaching its decrees and 
laws in Israel." Ezra 7:10 

This quote has continually been the 
model of the School of Religion. Dr. 
lerome Boone, in hissecond vcaras Dean, 
showed just as much passion and enthu- 
siasm tor his call to ministry at Lee as 
when he first came in 1976. The core ol 
(he School of Religion was to develop 

each student for effective ministry by 
"knowing the Word ol God, doing the 
Word ol ( !od, and teaching the Word ol 
( ,i».\," as Boone stated. 

The School ot Religion not only sup 



plied 18 core credit hours, with classt 
such as Christian Lthics and the newfl 
addition, Message <.^ the Old and Ne\ 
Testament, but also shepherded sorn 
435 students who had been called to ful 
time ministry. In Dr. Boone's word 
"the knowledge of God's Word and 
commitment to do it, are foundational t 
each major program." 

The School ol Religion experienced 
gradual increase in numbers this pa> 
year with students who decided to "tak 
up the cross and follow Jesus." In fulfil 
ing this Great Commission, the ISP sti 
dents served their summer practicums i 
places all around the world. Brazi; 



76 Academics 



h^efore the meeting began, Pi Hon 
Bowdle listened intend) to the views 
ol a fellow faculty member. 



li Willi. mi Simmons expressed Ins 
^"^houghts about the subject of insur- 
ance in a faculty meeting at the Dixon 
Center 



[eremy c lough 




Dr. Terry Cross 

Assistant Dean of the School 

of Religion 







Marie Johns 
Department Secre- 



leremv Clough 



tana, Chicago, Atlanta, and Ireland 
ixe places where students received 
and- on experience" in the ministry, 
pese practicums served as an "intense 
posure to the life and culture of a place 

country other than the student's 
pne," as Dr. Ridley Usherwood stated. 
e Intercultural Studies Program also 
•v an amazing increase in students 
Irtly due to their receptivity to Missions 
yek. Even the new major in Youth 
Inistry, which was offered for the first 
lie this past year, started out well with 

enrolled. 
I It is no doubt that the faculty of the 
pool of Religion worked their hardest 




Dr. Jerome Boone 
Dean of the School of Religion 



to train each and every student and 
ensure that they received the truth. For 
that they are greatly commended be- 
cause they are shaping the future. 

Dr. Boone's said his jov was in "see- 
ing the fruit of our labors in a ministry 
to which God has called us. I thank God 
for the privilege to work in such a cru- 
cial ministry as that of preparing others 
for ministry. I genuinely appreciate the 
work of my collegues who give them- 
selves wholly to the task." Ultimately, 
the work in which faculty gave so much 
was what blessed the School of Religion 
students so much. 

bv Jennifer Mvrick 



School of Religion 



77 



School ofReligion 






Bob Bayies 
M.Di'v. 

Christian Education 



Andrew Blackmon 
B.A. 

Christian Education 



Donald Bowdle 

Ph.D. 

Bible and Theology 




S 



Jerald Daffe 

D.Min. 

Pastoral Ministry 




John Lombard 
Pastoral Ministry 






Henry Moyo 
Adjunct. Professor 



Emerson Powery 

M.Div. 
Bible and Theology 



£ M 



Barbara Searcy 

Th.M. 

Bible and Theology 





William Simmons 

Ph.D. 
Bible and Theology 



Ridley Usherwood 

D.Min. 
Intercultural Studies 



Jiscussing Greek text, Dr. Emerson 
Powery and Rob Blackaby pour over 
their Creek book. Blackaby was also the 
president of the Konine Greek club. 




^ 






^ ^ m ^^ 




1 


I 


ft 





leremy Clou 



78 School of Religion 




Y [eraldl )affeanalyzed a position paper 
turned in late I houghallstudentsstrove 
for perfection, there were somewho missed 
the mark. 



Print Shop & External Studies 




Isaac Bird 
Print Shop Manager 




Matt Wagner 
Print Shop 

Not pictured: David White, 
Assistant Pressman and Carl 
Crump, Assistant Pressman. 



Dr. Henry Smith 

Director of External 

Studies and Department 

Chair 

Not pictured: Dr. Terry Johns, Direc- 
tor of Extensions and Thursday Only; 
Annis Home, Department Secretary; 
Robert Debelak, Coordinator of MIP 
Internship; Tom Adams, MIP Secre- 
tary/Grader; Vicki Hudson, Secre 
tary/Registrar; Kimberly Alexander, 
Mentoring Coordinator. 



. i 



I 






I Jr. Terry Cross showed his Christ-like 
■^"^perserverenceand grace in his grading 
of students' papers. Dr. Cross was named the 
School of Religion's Assistant Dean this past 
year. 




Lajuana Adkins 

Department 

Secretary 



remy Clou^h 



School of Religion 



79 




Master of Liberal Arts 



Shine a 
'our 



. 



The Master or Liberal Arts pro- 
gram (MLA) was designed especially 
for broad, interdisciplinary study of 
many areas in the humanities at the 
graduate level. The program served 
current professionals, pre-prores- 
sional students with a desire to pur- 
sue intellectual goals, and lire-long 
learners who like to work at their 
own pace. Both part-time and tull- 
time students were enrolled in the 
MLA program. All courses were 
writing intensive and included cur- 
rent readings. MLA was a member 
or the Association of Graduate Lib- 

The Organizational Leadership Committee 
included: Dr. Deivayne Thompson (chair), 
Dr. Evaline Echols, Dr. Robert Fisher. Dr. 
David Tillei/, Dr. Matthew Melton, Dr. Chris 
Coulter (program director) Dr. Ollie Lee 
(MLA chair) 



courtsev of Chris Coulter 



eral Studies Program. The MLA pro- 
gram has the distinctive or being 
orfered from the Christian perspec- 
tive with ideas from all arenas or lift 
treated seriously and analytically. 
The heart of the program was that 
the student develops skills in critical 
thinking and expression that will 
enable him or her to contribute to 
the great on-going dialogue about 
meaning in the cultural life of our 
rime. 

The MLA programs consisted if 
thirty-six hours of master's leve 
coursework. 

The Master of Liberal Arts an- 
nounced a new emphasis in Organi- 
zational Leadership which was de- 
signed to include developmenta 
leadership theory, psychology o 
leadership, team leadership theory, 
among many other courses. 

bv Chris Coulte 



Master of Arts in Music 



The Master of Church Music 
program is the oldest graduate pro- 
gram in existence at Lee University. 
Since offering courses in the fall of 
1995, each commencement has in- 
cluded two to three graduate stu- 
dents in church music. The program 
is designed to provide graduate pro- 
fessional education for men and 
women involved in or preparing for 
Christian service in music ministry. 
I he program gives attention to four 

r o o 

areas vital to the success of the music 
minister: administration, teaching, 
performance, and spiritual growth. 
1 )r. Walt Mauldin serves as the 
I lean til the School ol \lnsie and 
Director ol Graduate Studies in 



Church Music. He stated, "We are 
attracting outstanding students from 
other reputable programs all across 
the country. These students are be- 
coming successful in our graduate pro- 
gram. This was our best year ever, and 
we are hoping for even better things to 
come!" 

"I thought the graduate program 
was really neat. I had the opportunity 
to sing in Angela Woodside's graduate 
recital with Chapel Choir." said Marsh 
Smith. "Angela was in charge of teach- 
ing us the song and directing the choir 
for her recital." 

Students in the program included: Wipwll 
Ellis, Edmundo Moriera, Michael Turner, 
and Angela Woodside. 



8(1 Academics 




Master of Science in Counseling Psychology 



Dr. Doyle R. Goff, Professor of 

Psychology, is the Director or the 
newly developed Master ol Science 
Program in Counseling Psychology. 

The graduate program in coun- 
seling psychology began in the hall 
of 1998. This historic event marked 
the culmination of several years ot 
planning. In the past. Dr. Goff gave 
oversight to the development or pro- 
gram specifics. 

The underlying philosophy was 
established, the format designed, and 
nineteen syllabi were written. In 
February or 1998, the Southern As- 
sociation or Colleges and Schools 
granted the program pospectus com- 
plete and unconditional approval. 

The Master or Science in Coun- 
seling Psychology was a 48 credit 
hour program with classes and the 
day and evening. 

The master program gave psy- 



chology with a biblical perspective in 
preparation lor doctoral work. 1 here 
was a great emphasis on personal 
growth and development. I he pro- 
gram also enhanced skills to serve. 

The program prepared profes- 
sionals tor work in a wide vareity ol 
agencies including mental health cen- 
ters, probation and parole depart- 
ments, substance abuse centers, resi- 
dential treatment centers, church re- 
lated counseling centers, and private 
practice. 

by Dana Crutchfield 

Students in the program included: Evan 
AUvrtj/n. Jenneth Atkins, Marlena Barber, 
Carta Colson, Amy Colvin, Laura Dykes, 
Angela Faulkner, James Garrett, Stephanie 
Gibson, Chandalee Hopkins, Ondria Johnson, 
Amy Lambert, Charles Laivhon, Heather 
Laury, Delena Millsaps, Patricia Myers, 
Kenneth Nope, Bruce Selvage, Cathy 
Tomlinson, Bonnie Weatherford , and Jenni- 
fer Wolverton 





Posing for a Christmas picture, Heather 
Lawry and P.J. Jarrcll smile for the camera. 
Lazvry, a candidate for graduation in 2000 
zoas married to jarrell in May of 1999. 



Jeremy Clough 



Master's Programs 81 



GST 101 peer leaders were Melisa Becker. Emmirt 
Bcall, Julia Bracked. Gift' Brooks. C\bil Brown, 
Brittany Carpenter, Emmanuel Cocian, Jeromy 
Conn, Brandon Decker. Sarah Downs, Mindy Dixon, 
Abigail Fulbright. Ashley Freer, Coin Graham, Sa- 
rah Griftey, Jennifer Griffin, Sarah Habermas, Cara 
Hain. Jessica Holiday, Shannon Johns, Charryse 
Johnson, Paul Johnson, Holly Jones, Jeff Laughlin, 
Anna Livingston. Leslie McDuffie, Melissa Nichols. 
Jessica Palmer, Josh Rice, Paul Sausville, Zachary 
Scheidt, Melinda Thompson, Beth Wilking. Kathy 
\\ illard, and Amanda Wolfe 



Beautiful scenery of Johnston Woods 
makes a great place to study. Leslie 
McDuffie, Jessica Palmer, and Jessica 
Holiday prepared lessons for their 
classes. 




t nurtes) ol Suzanne Hamid 

Helping the elderly at North Cleveland 

I tuscrs, Andrea Cummins makes Christ- 
mas ornaments. Every class has to per- 
lorm a community service project. 



Coming in and Going out 

Gateway to University Success & Honors Giapel 




l ourtsey ol Suzanne M.imid I 

A I the professor's seminar at Johnston) 
Voods. Dr. Gary Riggins gives his 
ideas on how to be a better instructor. 
Over 34 professors attended the seminar. 



82 Academics 



"I really enjoyed the food!" "I 750 students performed over 2250 

hail ihe lust peer leader; they really hours of community service for the 



encouraged me to get involved." "My 
favorite part of the class was doing 
the community service project." 
These students spoke of Ciateway to 
University Success classes. 

( iS [ is a loi more than just a 
class; ii is an experience in college 

life. ( iS I KM students received a 
gateway portfolio over the summer 
and attended an orientation) where 
thej metaGSI instructor and peer 

leader. 



GST class. Some performed service 
for the elderly, and others cleaned up 
around Cleveland. 

Peer Leaders are an important part 
of the (1ST classes. Suzanne Hamid, 
Director of the First Year Experience, 
said, "When you identify an upper 
classman who is successful and knows 
the ropes, they will have a great influ- 
ence." 

Michael Sch.ilk thought peer lead- 
ers were important also, "My best ex- 



perience with GST was the friend- 
ship I developed with my peer leader 
Leslie McDuffie." 

GST provided many learning ex- 
periences. Kristy Edgell liked "learn- 
ing about the different personality 
types." 

Becky Isenberg summed up the 
Gateway experience: "1 learned a lot 
about myself, made some everlasting 
friendships, and had fun in the pro- 
cess. 

by Marsh Smith 



■ 





To the song "God and God alone," 
Wend) ^immg expresses hei 
committment to t lod \ oung, .1 magna 
cum laude graduate, spent two /ears in 
I ee Singers. 




//God does not call the equipped; He 
equips the called," quoted Tera Lynn. 
Lynn, as well as Dana Sink, presented 
student addresses at honors chapel. 



oy Dark 



Situating his metals, Jonathan Xu looks 
down. Xu earned summa cum laude 
with his GPA and was awarded the 
Natural Sciences & Mathematics depart- 
ment award. 



eremv Clough 



From a piano solo by Donna 
Thomas to the benediction by Bran- 
don Parker, Honors Chapel recog- 
nized those graduates who had ex- 
celled throughout their college ca- 
reers. 

Dr. Ollie Lee recognized those 
seniors graduating cum laude, ma- 
gna cum laude, and summa cum laude 
while Dr. Carolyn Dirlcsen and Mr. 
Phil Barber passed out honor cer- 
tificates and cords. 

Many seniors were given the 
opportunity to say a few words, 



including Amy Dixon who gave the 
opening scripture and Ashley Freer 
who prayed the invocation. Tera Lynn 
and Dana Sink, two of the five valedic- 
torians, spoke about what they had 
learned while at Lee. Wendy Young 
offered a solo. 

As the chapel service closed, stu- 
dents felt encouraged to continue do- 
ing their best in hopes that one day 
they would be the ones on stage. 

Each department gave a special 
award to the senior they believed to be 
the most outstanding. 



Behaviorial & Social Science— Emily 
Brown 
Bible & Christian Ministries- 
Bradley Pass 
Business— Dana Sink 
Communication & the Arts— Ashley 
Freer 
Education— Jared Bigham 
External Studies— Richard Raines 
Language Arts— James Wickes 
Music— Donna Thomas 
Natural Sciences & Mathematics— 
Jonathan Xu. 



GST & Honors Chapel 83 



Alpha Chi Honor Society 



Shauna Alexander, Cliip Atha, Lajuana 
Atkins, Betsy Augenstein, Emmitt Beall, 
Melissa Becker, Kayci Beeson, Keely Beil, 
Irina Bobravitskaya, Micah Bradbury, Cliff 
Brooks, Emily Broivn, Elizabeth Caughron, 
Sarah Clark.Candace Cleghorn, Ariel Cocian, 
Sarah Conover, Tabitha Cook, David Critz, 
Jennifer Cullen, Amalia deComas, Amy 
Dixon, Christina Doig, Eric Doise, April 
Durand, Jennifer Dyson, Lisa Eddy, Chris- 
tine Fischer, Ashley Freer, Rob Gurry, Cnra 
Hain.Dedra Hanks, Jennifer Heickman, Kara 
Helweg, Jamie Hogan, Benjamin Holcomb, 
Michelle Hubbard, Scott Hunter, Nathan 
Johnson, Paul Johnson, Lauren Kimberling, 
Amanda Kindley, Michelle Knipp, Sara 
LaMagna, Jeff Laughlin, Brittany Ledford, 
Ashley Lewis, Tera Lynn, Olivia Mayeaux, 
Kristy McClanahan, Misty Mikel, Tara 
Montgomery, Dana Morris, Jessica 
Morrison, Jamie Neaton, Stephen Nichols, 
Melissa Nichols, Rebecca Oman, Erica 
Oman, Erica Osborne, Amanda Osborne, 
Brandon Parker, Kori Prescott, Tiffany 
Prince, Chad Range, Melody Rasnick, Cara 
Ready, Joshua Robinson, Brandi Rogers, 
Wayne Sanchez, Vimal Shyamji, John 
Simmons, Dana Sink, Chris Souza, Crystal 
Stephens, Laura Tight', Travis Towne, Dean 
Tygart, Christina Wallace, Melissa Webb, 
Jim Wickes, Beth Wilking, Wendy Young. 




Joy Dark 



President Ashley Freer; Vice President Emmitt 
Beall, Secretary Keely Beil 





The Alpha Chi Honor Society 
set the standard of excellence for 
the 98'-99' school year. The club 
inducted fifty new members at a 
special ceremony in November at 
the Holiday Inn. The keynote 
address was given by Dr. Jean 
Eledge. New inductee Emmitt 
Beall said, "It is an honor to be a 
part or a group that promotes 
academic excellence." 

Alpha Chi also attended the 
Regional Covention for the Na- 
tional Alpha Chi Honor Society 
in New Orleans, Lousiana. Sev- 
eral members presented papers 
on various topics. The group 
presented an Academic Showcase 
which included papers from stu- 
dents of all different departments. 
President Ashley Freer said, "The 
showcase was a great success and 
people seemed to really learn about 
some interesting topics." 

by Sarah Jahnke 





Presenting her pupa on hand transplants, 
i andai e Cleghorn speaks about the first sui 
cessful transplant m Kentucky. Cleghorn, 
along with I era I yun and Lara Montgom- 
ery, traveled to New i Means, 1 ouisiana, foi 
,ui Alpha i hi National Convention, 



Tomy Clough 



During the Alpha Chi Academic Showcase, 
presenter Andre Crosby speaks to Dr. Susan 
Rogers, head sponsor of Alpha Chi. Crosby, 
along with seventeen others, presented on a 
variety oj different academit subjects. 



Tit,) Lynn 



Alpha Chi member Tara Montgomery pre- 
sents her research findings on the pros and 
cons of creatine supplements at the national 
convention in New Orleans, Lousiana. Mont- 
gomery discovered that the topic is too new 
to determine any long-term negative effects. 



84 Academics 




Starting the year out right, Vice President 
of Lambda Pi Eta Nicole Daniel* intro- 
duces the professors at the fall open house. 
Daniels spoke about the classes she enjoyed 
while in the Communications department. 



Jeremy Clough 



The communications honor 
society, Lambda Pi Eta, em- 
barked on new and greater 
events in the past year. 

The club held its annual fall 
open house, GRE workshop, Lee 
Day, homecoming booth, and a 
spring book swap, as well as 
hosting the senior banquet for 
the Communications Depart- 
ment. 

With about forty members, 
President Rachel Diaz said, 
"Lambda Pi Eta has come a long 
way, and my vision is to bring 
the honor society into the lime- 
light with a strong presence on 
campus and hopefully continue 



Lambda Pi Eta 

to grow." 

The Communications Depart- 
ment sought to offer more oppor- 
tunities for the communication 
majors to get involved. 

Telecommunications major 
Rebecca Hinkle said, "Lambda Pi 
Eta is a great way to find out 
about what is going on in our 
department. We get the opportu- 
nity to ask our professors any 
questions." by Sarah Jahnke 

Heather Kreis, Brian Kelly, Aimee Born, Erica 
Parrish, Seth Caskey, Robert Reid, Nicole 
Daniel, Kim Willis, Dr. Michael Laney, fulia 
Brackett, Stacy Simpson, Ashley Freer, 
Rebekah Hinkle, Rachel Diaz, Amanda 
Osborne Andrea Burns, Cheryl Sanderson, 
Cailin Chrismer, Wes Davis, Kyle Hinson, 
Robbie Hay, Jeremy Clough 



Pi Delta Omicron 



Each year the faculty of the 
Department of Bible and Chris- 
tian Ministries selects no more 
than ten scholars based on their 
overall GPA, their evidence of 
Christian Character and Ser- 
vice, and their potential for 
success in ministry. These 
scholars become a part of an 
elite group known as Pi Delta 
Omicron, the religion honor 
society. 

They are honored at the an- 
nual Awards Banquet each 
spring. Pi Delta Omicron hon- 
orees received a certificate of 
recognition. According to Dr. 



William Simmons, "These stu- 
dents represent some of the fin- 
est students attending Lee Uni- 
versity, and are worthy of this 
commendation." 

Those leading Pi Delta Omi- 
cron follow Philippians 3:17, 
which says, "Join with others in 
following my example, brother, 
and take note of those who live 
according to the pattern we gave 
you." 



Dustin Lee, Travis Toivne, josh Rice, Dr. 
William Simmons, Darcy Abbott, Jennifer 
Heickman, and Stacia Fewox. 




Honor Societies 85 




Alpha Phi Delta 



The Pre-Med and Allied Health 
Honor Society, Alpha Phi Delta took 
responsibility of many events which 
took place through the Natural Sci- 
ences department. 

Alpha Phi Delta hosted the annual 
Natural Sciences & Mathematics fac- 

Alpha Phi Delta members were: Joel Andrews, 

Brittany Carpenter, Candace Cleghorn, Ariel 
Cocian, Emanuel Cocian, David Critz.Amalia 
DeComas, Mindy Dixon, Randy Doss, April 
Durand, Lisa Eddy, Brandon Herder, Vir- 
ginia Holmes, Jeff Laughlin, Sarah Lawson, 
Tern Lynn, Jeremy Mauldin, Stephen Nichols, 
Erica Osborne, Dennis Peacock, Joanna 
Prescott, Sarina Ridenhour, Melissa Taylor, 
Portia Thornbnrg,Hcichit Tong,Joey Watts, 
Lance Westcott, and Jonathan Xu. 



ulty and student picnic at Dr. 
O'Bannon's (arm. This gave stu- 
dents an opportunity to know their 
professors better in a relaxed atmo- 
sphere. 

Alpha Phi Delta's held regular 
meetings where local doctors came 
to speak about their particular field 
of work. Every semester Alpha Phi 
Delta brings in a representative from 
the Air Force to speak about schol- 
arships offered for medical school. 

During the senior banquet at the 
end or the year, Alpha Phi Delta 
gave out teacher awards. 

by Sarah Fisher 



Kappa Delta Pi 



OV Dark 



Kappa Delta Pi, an International 
Honor Society in Education, spon- 
sored several events each semester. 

Organized to recognize excellence 
in education, Kappa Delta Pi elects 
those to membership who exhibit the 
ideals of scholarship, character, and 
promise in teaching and allied profes- 

New Members of Kappa Delta Pi included: 
Jennifer Cullin,KaciBeeson,BiancaCifrodell, 

Sarah Clark, Laura Eanes, Renec Albert, 
Tonya Root, Sarah Downs, Josh Johnson, 
Mary Hamilton, Kristy McClauahan, 
Melanie Olsen, Jayme Jones, Kristel Haynes, 
Kelly Hutchinson, Amy Howlett, Jared 
Bigham, Sarah Conover, Bill Estes, Joyce 
Hathaway, Cynthia Morrow, Rebecca Oman, 
and Melody Rasnich. 



sions. Kappa Delta Pi encourages 
improvement, distinction in achieve- 
ment, and contributions to educa- 
tion. 

The main activity during the year 
was Honor an Educator. Ten edu- 
cators from the community were 
honored in a ceremony on March 1 . 
Kappa Delta Pi also hosted an open 
house to welcome the community 
schools to the new DeVos Educa- 
tion Building. 

Kappa Delta Pi hoped to encour- 
age high professional, intellectual, 
and personal standards. 

by Sarah Fisher 



Sigma Tau Delta 




Established to promote and elevate 
excellence in writing and further the 
study of literary masterpieces, this in- 
ternational English honor society was 
founded in 1924. Ever)' year the Lee 
chapter has fall and spring induction 
to recognize English majors and mi- 

Members of Sigma Tau Delta included: Renee 
Albert, Melisa Becker, Wesley Biddy, Susan 
Cole, Matthew Cowherd, ToniaCrissey, Bran- 
don Decker, Lara Dent, Eric Doise, Crystal 
I leming, I corn Cray, Sarah Griffey, Jennifer 
Gruber, Donald Hamill, Anita Hess, Chris- 
tina Howard, Josh Johnston, Kelley Kent, 
Christie Kornstein, Kristy McClanahan, 
Amber McCulloch (vice president), Matthew 
Miles, Joshua Moore, Coral Mosley, Jen 
Myrick, Kristen Murray, Melissa 
Nichols! secretary/treasurer), Jessica Palmer. 
Tiffany Prim e. Mu haela Rose, Rachel Tyson, 
Jim Wickes (president), Amanda Wolf (histo- 
rian). Sponsors included Andrew Lee. land 
Rahamul, and Donna Summerliu. 



Mi Academics 



nors who have demonstrated aca- 
demic excellence. This year 32 new 
members were welcomed into mem- 
bership. 

As a way of promoting the disci- 
pline of English on campus, Sigma 
Tau Delta sponsored events open to 
the entire student body. These events 
included spring and fall poetry read- 
ing in Edna Minor Conn audito- 
rium, an evening of dramatic inter- 
pretation at the House, and two 
book chats in the spring. Club mem- 
bers participated in a trip to Atlanta 
to see Julius Caesar performed at a 
theatre called Shakespeare's Tavern. 

English is everywhere, and this 

club was created to recognize and 

assist those who enjoy all aspects of 

English. 

by Melanv Colliding 




Officers for Kappa Delta Phi: Carlanna Gill, 
Nicole Nelson, Julie Hanson, Nikki O'Boyle, 
Evanline Echols, Naomi Browning, Chris 
Ellis, and Kristi Lane (not pictured) 



Joy Dark 



Participating in Sigma Tan Delhi's poetry 
reading, Jennifer Gruber, uses vivid facial 
expressions. Sigma Tau Delta held then 
poetry reading in The House for a more re- 
laxed atmosphere. 

With a smile. Alpha Phi Delhi member, Tern 
Lynn takes notes about tiie Air Loire. Among 
many of the speakers the pre-med students 
had to visit was Dr. John Crouch from Okla- 
homa who spoke about "In His Image" family 
practice residency program and medical mis- 
sions. 




Jeremy Clou^h 



Alpha Kappa Delta 



Alpha Kappa Delta found its way 
to campus in 1993. 

Even though the club may not spon- 
sor large events, they do hold seminars 
in which people from the community 
may participate. The seminars serve 
to promote informal discussion of 
popular and upcoming topics. The 
topics relate to sociology concerns, 
interests, news and others. 



Through meetings with sociol- 
ogy staff, club members get an even 
more in-depth look at the world of 
sociology. 

The club's main focus was to 
promote human welfare and fel- 
lowship applied through scientific 
knowledge. This knowledge can be 
utilized to understand and alleviate 
social problems. 
by Mclany Goulding 



Honor Societies 



87 



Singing notes in operatic tones, Teresa 
Breland perforins with Tony Deaton. The 
opera club performed a musical drama that 
displayed the skill and talent of the students 
involved. 



Carefully painting a picture, Sarah Williams 
uses water colors and a paint brush. During 
the semester an art fest attracted many stu- 
dents to design art projects. Art students 
often found themselves outside looking at 
scenes for their next project. 




o 
• • 

im 




1 















Capo 



Aria da 

Pronouncing ever)' musical word The musical drama began with 

with artistic fluctuations, Aria da solo pieces performed by individua 

Capo, the opera club, performed their students. The students were dressed 

musical drama to an enjoying crowd. in costumes which included long 

The sponsor of Aria da Capo, Or. dresses and skins for female stiffl 

ony Deaton arranged an opera per- dents. 

nuance for campus. Dr. Jim Bums As solo performances ended, the 

musical continued into a dramatic 
scene. Actors and actresses enter- 
tained the crowd with singing and| 
dancing. The general audience was 
captivated by the talented student. 1 ; 
portraying exhilarating characters, 
by Sheila Prevail 



directed the performance while Darlia 
Conn provided the piano accompa- 
niment. 



Dr. Tony Deaton, Ben Gazazvay, Gabriel 
Bishop, Becky Maiden, Sara Allen, Phillip 
Hayne, Melissa Mi lellau. Sasa Radovanovic, 
Holly Rectur, Jonathan Weathersby 



shril.i I'n-valt 



M Organizations 







Working with wood, Jessica Tilley creates 
her own masterpiece. Tilley, along with 
maim students, attended a Saturday work- 
shop to learn more about art. 

With brush in hand, Lainey Johnston de- 
bates her next stroke. B\/ the end of the day 
Johnston had a watercolor painting she could 
be proud of. 



Melissa Shaw 




Art Club 



Ottering their talents to those 
around them, the Art Club aston- 
ished rellow students with beautiful 
paintings, drawings, and pictures. 

The club sponsored the Campus 
Art Festival in which interested art 
students learned different aspects of 
art in a rour-hour session. By attend- 
ing this extraordinary event, talented 
art students gained more knowledge 
about the visual art world, artists, 
and development of art curriculum 
on campus. 

The club's Homecoming booth 
featured spin art. The Art Club in- 
vites fellow students to join art ac- 
tivities, such as visiting local muse- 



ums. 

John Simmons, sponsor of the Art 
Club, started the club this year. 
Aaron Simmons, Melissa Shaw, An- 
gela Jones, Brad Perkins, and Stefan 
Moss, officers or the Art Club, helped 
rellow students in pursuing goals on 
the artistic level. 

by Sheila Prevatt 

Professor John Simmons, Meghan Hamilton, Brit- 
tany Kist, Jon Schook, LtndseyGeisey, Scott Burke, 
Katie Harper, Lainey Johnston, Melissa Grnber, 
Wendy Btssonett, Sarah Williams, Jessica Tilley, 
Rachael Estepp, Emily Lynn, Allison Roberts, 
Amanda Wolfe, Joy Dark, Jeremy C.lough, An- 
gela Jones, Katie Kopas. 



Aria da Capo/ Art Club 89 



Koine Greek Club 




Whecher you realize i: or nor, if you 
don't know Greek, you're a barbarian 
(Roman 1:14, Dr. Bon Bowdle para- 
phrased version). So whar do you do once 
you've met Machan and left your barbaric 
ways behind you? Join the Greek Club, of 
course! 

Founded in 1977, the Koine Greek 
Club Pi Alpha Sigma was created to en- 
courage interest in the language and show 
the importance of knowing Greek to 
properly understand the scriptures. It also 
provides a good time of interaction be- 
tween students of various levels. 

Different evenings provided a chance 

Dr. Emerson Powery, sponsor of the Konine 
Greek Club with President Rob Blackaby. 
Blackaby and Powery organized bi-weekly 
meetings to fulfill a variety of goals. 



ro read Greek passages together, discuss 
specific texts with Rob Waddell, or ana- 
lyze the structure of I John with Dr. 
Chris Thomas. Toward the end of the 
year, the emphasis shifted to a more 
practical level when guest speakers Dr. 
Terr)' Cross and Pastor Gar)' Sears of 
Mt. Olive Church of God highlighted 
the use of Greek in a pastoral ministry. 
The club also provided tutoring services 
lor those who struggled in Greek classes. 
The club was a blessing to many 
students because, in the words of Robb 
Blackaby, "It let you see beyond the 
grind of classwork to how you're really 
going to be using Greek and its signifi- 
cance, not just to your scholarship and 
to your minisrry, but to you." 

bvCailinChrismer 



French Club 



Parlez voux Francais? Okay-- so 
maybe you don't speak French, but the 
French club could give you a few point- 
ers for your next trip to France. 

Imagine a candlelight dinner on top 
of the Eiffel Tower.... The waiter comes 
to you and asks you for your order in 
French! Oops! you should have gone to 
more French Club meetings. 

The French Club began building up 
steam and got organized with high hopes 
for the future. Leading the way for the 

Since the French Club has only just begun, a 
morning French class was considered the 
club as well. Every French student became a 
part of the organizing and planning process 
for the French Club. 



organization of the French Club, Presi- 
dent Amber McCulloch had many plans 
for the group. Those dreams included 
activities which will enrich the campus 
life. 

After the club gets up and running, 
they might be able to offer you a night in 
Paris....Until then you'll have to settle j 
for a French sub-titled movie or maybe a j 
cup of latte from the Daily Grind. 

by Marsh Smith 



Familia Unida 



|0\ D.i 



La UniversidaddeLeeUdabienvenida 

a la Familia Unidal If you're not sure 
what that said, maybe you should come 
join the Spanish Club. (Translation: Lee 
University welcomes the United Fam- 
ily.) The club made its debut on campus 
led by President Evie l.astra. 

Familia I hiida became a united fam- 
ily and welcomed anyone who wanted to 

Alex Rivera. Ramon Lopez, Reggie Ramsey, 
Nun Rivera, Amlta Auaustin, Gustavo 
Torres, l'ania Mouatanez, Micah Karamau, 
Rhode Lustra, Nel Rodgrigucz, Hcrnabc Hotel . 
Suzelte Aviles, Anita Tijerina, Jessica Rain- 
how, F.liane Vivoni, ]on Craig, Keri Freeman, 
Danny Alvarez, Michelle Alvarez, Anjcluu 
Jimenez, johnny Castro, Amanda Turner, 
Evie Lastra,Shamon Johns, Adriana Salmone, 
Joshua Sarmiento, Rafael Hello, Michael 
Vandevorl, and Angel Navarro. 



become a part. Gus Torres felt that 
Familia Unida "spoke unity through- 
out the community to all nationalities." 

Familia Unida held many events 
like Salsa in the Park. They planned 
actitivies designed to teach students 
about the Latin culture. Familia Unida 
also held regular club meetings, tutored 
Spanish students, and prepared students 
for immersion in the culture of Ecua- 
dor, 

The club had exciting plans lor their 
future and prepared to expand their 
organization and make their name well- 
known around campus. 

Students said positive things about 
Familia Unida. The most comon thing 
was "Los chicos son re-pioasf (Transla- 
tion: "Those guys are cool!") 

by Marsh Smith 



90 Academics 




Representing, Familia Unida in Parade of 
Favorites, President Lvie Lastra performs 
the Spanish Print ess dance as hei talent. 
Lastra had a busy year organizing the Fa- 
milia Unida and getting them involved in 
campus-wide activities. 



Homecoming gave a way for every club and 
organization to show off their creativity 
while advertising then dub- The members 
of Familia Unida highlighted some oj 
their activities while giving the booth dis 
plans some extra culture. 



remy Clough 




Courtsey of Famila Unida 




Keeping the mood right, the band of Salsa in 
the Park played Latino music. Familia 
Unida pulled together a successful event in 
their first semester in existence. 



Courtsey of Famila Unida 



Greek/French/Spanish 



91 




Ecology Club 



Have you ever wanted to do some- 
thing good for the environment but 
didn't know how to get involved? Well, 
maybe you should check out the Ecol- 
ogy Club. 

The club started in September of 
'98 with the purpose to teach Chris- 
tians responsibility to care for God's 
creation. The Ecology Club performed 
many exciting activities, including cave 
exploration, canoeing, Hiwassee Is- 



Stephanie Bowers, Keltic Guinn, Sarah Hedke, 
Rebekah Lanehart, Mindy Lewis, Steve Mar- 
tin, SuDave Mendiratta, Jennifer Potter, 
Lance Sawyer, Amanda Scheib, Kendra 
Shepard, Jeremy Smith, Swan Tikkanen,]amie 
Watson, and Jonathan Xh. 



land, and prelims in the adopt-a- 
stream program. This club allowed 
students to learn and experience 
nature by performing hands-on ac- 
tivities. 

Many people on campus are be- 
coming aware of the Ecology Club. 
Sarah Hawthorne had this to say 
about the group's efforts: "This 
school wastes a lot of paper. I'm 
glad to see someone taking interest 
in helping the enviroment." 

So come out and see how you can 
make a difference. 

by Marsh Smith 



Rotaract Club 



Matthew 20:28 says, "...the Son 
of Man did not come to be served, but 
to serve, and to give His life as a 
ransom for many." To serve others 
on campus and the community, 
Rotaract prepared its members for 
life opportunities to minister to those 
who hunger and thirst for Christ. 

Setting up a book drive, Rotaract 
helped those who are financially un- 
stable to have the opportunity to read. 
Rotaract also participated in the Make 
A Difference Day and Operation 



Zankhna Desai. SuDave Mendiratta, Zach 

Meredith, Tony Root, Stacey Simpson, Marsh 
Smith, Stacey Watson, and Kevin Williams 



Christmas Child, helping out those 
who were less fortunate. 

The club invited professional 
speakers to come and share their 
work and encouraged others to join 
in their enthusiasm. As acting vice 
president of Rotaract, SuDave 
Mendiratta added, "Rotaract was 
the only organization on campus 
offering professional development 
and networking opportunities paired 
with real life interaction between 
local business leaders and students." 
By Melany Goulding 



S.T.A.R.T. 



my ( lough 



"Wanna make a difference?... 
START" These were the words of Dr. 
Riggins at one of START's first meet- 
ings. The members were trying to 
think of a design for T-shirts, and the 
phrase became the official theme for 
the semester. 

With 1 5 extremely dedicated mem- 
bers, START had the opportunity to 
reach the community by tutoring in 
the Juvenile Detention Center, the 
local schools, and onc-on-one in indi- 



Emily Andrews, Shannon Aeschbacher, Dam 
Brockman, Beth Burchett, Sarah Delorenzo, 
Shelley Douros, Jennifer Dyson, Stephanie 
Eavenson, Karie Frye, Kristen Keller, Lisa 
Morrison, joy Sehmitt, Reyahna Schumau, 
Caroline Vincent, and Ashley Wilson 



vidual homes. 

START plans to expand the pro- 
gram by working with the local court 
system to provide tutors and men- 
tors to teens who need help with 
school work as well as a role model. 

Being involved with START is a 
great way to demonstrate Christ's 
love and compassion. 
Not only do the teens benefit, but 
Lee's tutors come away with a sense 
of fullfillment. 

Look for START to become a 

widespread ministry at Lee 

because. .."some have compassion, 

making a difference." (Jude22 KJV). 

by Stephanie Eavenson 



92 Ecology/ Rnlaracl/ START. 



Phi Beta Lamba 



Phi Beta Lambda was determined 
to change the face or the business 
:lub. "We have succeeded in making 
Phi Beta Lambda one of the most 
jctive and visible academic clubs on 
:ampus." said President Stephanie 
Eavcnson. 

This year's fifty-two members 
loined together in the name of Christ 
:o serve Lee's business students, 1 ees 
jamptis, and the Cleveland commu- 
nity 

Some of the events hosted by Phi 
Beta Lambda included "Business Be- 
fore Hours," a visit from Congress- 
nan Zach W'anip, and an etiquette 
gaining seminar featuring Sandy 
Mckenzie. Phi Beta Lambda 



competed at the State Competition 
held in Pigeon Forge and won many 
first places. 

by Stephanie Lvason 

Lajuana Atkins, Betsy Augenstein, Dana 
Ayers, Holh/ Barrentine, Emitt Beat, Irina 
Bobrovitsakaya, Brad Bower, Emily Brown d 
Joya Caskey, Zankhna Desai, Kenneth Drew, 
Stephanie Eavenson, Sarah Fisher, Betsy 
Ford, Maria Georgiou, Andy Goehring, 
Inula Greatliouse, Rob Gum/, \'anessa 
Haney, Jackie Higgins, Linda Hoffman, 
Steven Hughes, Paul Johnson, Solomon 
Kimani, Pale Kile, Nicole Lambert, Brad 
Luchkowec, Paige Martin, Matthew Man- 
ning, Petruta Matei, Philip McCutchan, 
Clark Medlin, Antonio Mohan, David 
O'Kang, Brandon Parker, Felicia Parker, 
Anthony Rickard, April Riley, Will Robinson, 
Kenya Scaly, Matt Serviss, Dana Sink, LeAnn 
Sneed, Jason Spakousky, Amanda Thomp- 
son, Laura Tighe, Luciano VasconceUos, 




Cynthia Warren, Angela Wells, Rachaell 
Whitmer, Kathy Willard, and Kevin Will- 
iams. 




mng the Business Ettiquite Seminar, 
iphanie Eavenson and Cindy Warren, 
m about proper dinner etiquitte. The din- 
I allowed members to learn proper equiette 
their future roles in the business world. 



The spring semester officers for PBL included 
Brad Bower, Cindy Warren, Emmitt Beall, 
Luciana Vasconcello. Amanda Thompson, 
Stephanie Eavenson, and Vanessa Haney. 



I 



c la) Noc 



Fall semester President Rob Gurry presides 
over the PBL meeting. Gurry made a great 
effort to get a variety of speakers to speak to 
the club twice a month. 

While overseeing the spring semester vote, 
Vice President Dana Sink starts to laugh at 
the reactions in the audience. PBL became a 
place of learning and laughter for many 
business majors. 




Phi 



Sarah Fishur 

Beta Lambda 93 



With a laugh, Amy Crawford and Christina 
Honeycutt help represent Pi Delta Gamma 
at homecoming. Pi Delta Gamma made was 
highly involved in campus activities and 
hoped to get their name widely recognized. 



Enjoying their Easter baskets, children from 
the Church of God Home for Children sit and 
talk to members of Pi Delta Psi. Pi Delta Psi 
enjoyed taking the baskets to the children, 
muddle right) 




igly leading a children's story, Lorelle 
Ion foi uses on the students around her. 

I'i Delta ( Himma visited hi ttl 5< hools to bond 

with the children and learn more about the 
education profession. 



94 Academics 



At the Church of God Home foi ( hildren 

members of Pi I )elta Psi pose with one of 
their favorite children. Pi Delia Psi --pent 

one Saturday making baskets and giving 

them to iluldren at the home 



Every other Thursday members 
of Pi Delta Gamma, the Education 
Club, met. Since l l )% the purpose 
of Pi Helta Gamma was their motto 
"Preparing today's students of prom- 
ise to be tomorrow's teachers of ex- 
cellence." rhe club grew and became 
better known on campus and around 
the city. 

At each meeting they brought in 
speakers who motivated students to 
use the gibs God gave them to be the 
best teachers they could be and to do 
Service projects to reach out to others 
with those gibs. 

Each semester Pi Delta Gamma 
went into the schools tor a "Teacher 



Pi Delta Gamma 

Help Week." 

1 hey were also involved in booths 
at Homecoming and lee Day and a 
Christmas Party to celebrate the end 

of the tall semester. 1 heir officers in- 
cluded President Chrissy llonewutt, 
Vice President Amy Crawford, Secre- 
tary Mandi Breeden, Treasurer l.aura 
Eanes, and Historian Sarah Clark. 

by Sarah Fisher 



Members of Pi Delta Gamma pose at the 
conclusion of their Christmas party. Pi Delta 
Gamma was an active organization this year. 



Pi Delta Psi 



Pi Delta Psi, commonly known 
as the Psychology Club, basically 
started their year from scratch. With 
approximately twenty members, the 
Psychology Club offered numerous 
speakers to help psychology- students 
explore different areas of interest that 
they may not learn about in class. Pi 
Delta Psi also visited the Church of 
God Home tor Children with Easter 
baskets. 

Pi Delta Psi also sponsored Pro- 
fessor Appreciation Day where they 
gave each professor lifesavers and a 
:hank you card. Vice President Kim 
Zarter said, "Our professors do an 
xcellent job and deserve recogni- 



tion every once in awhile. We hope 
that our 'Professor Appreciation Day' 
gave a little bit of that to some of the 
best professors around." 

Overall Pi Delta Psi kept busy and 
learned a great deal about their field 
and each other. "I was pleased to see 
all lit the support and interest shown 
in our members, I believe each person 
has been called to lead a life of service," 
President Melanie Carter said. 

by Sarah Fisher 

Officers of Pi Delta Psi are President Melanie 
Carter, Vice President Kim Carter, Secretary 
Debbie Frank, Treasurer Pain Brooks, Chap- 
lain Adrienne Vlahos, and Historian Heather 
Crick. 



The Sociology Club kept busy 
.vith an event every semester. Dur- 
ng the tall they sponsored a seminar 
>n preparation tor graduate school 
ilong with the Psychology Club. 
They also worked at developing ser- 
ice opportunities for sociology 
najors. 

Their spring semester began by 
levelopingan annual Martin Luther 
Cing, Jr., Day forum on race and 
ninoriry issues in conjunction with 
vJpha Kappa Delta, the National 
Sociological Honor Society. With 
hese important activities, the offic- 
rs kept busy. The Sociology Club 
/as sponsored by Dr. Robert Gra- 



Sociology Club 

ham. Officers included President 
Fonda Henson, Vice President 
Michelle Kent, and Chaplain Melrose 
Stuart. 

by Dr. Robert Graham 



Elise Simpson, Beth Ann Burchett, Justin 
Crooms, Steve Martin, Dean Beeler, Paul 
Sausville, Dr. Robert Graham, Jamie Reams, 
Claire Haskins, Sarah DeLorenzo, Stephanie 
Blackburn, Tonya Beeler, and Melissa Sparks. 
(Not Pictured) Beth Adams, Kerin Bicknell, 
jemmy Conn, Sophia Gonzalez, Lon Hancock, 
Fonda Henson, Michelle Kent, Cricket 
Mauley, Paula Otero, Melrose Stuart, and 
Robin Terry. 




Education/ Psychology,/ Sociology 95 



Summer Education Trips 
Paraguay & The Ukraine 






Paraguay 




I J * l%e lAoMsf^ £ ' 

— -' PARAGUAY 1998 



Lajuana Atkins 



Nine business majors pose at the Universidad Americana during their 14 day 
rip to Paraguay- Will Robinson, Professor Hermilo Jasso, Ben Lobb, Evan 
Albertvn, Jake Livingston, Lajuana Atkins, Dan Smith, Robert Curry, and 
Marriceli Figueroa participated in the trip during the second summer session. 



Ukraine 




Barbie Bucknet 

The t kraine Education team take .1 moment to pose in a museum in 
Paltava \1arv Schimmels, Chris Klicko, Aaron Sillars, |o Ann 
Higginbotham, [eremy Canaday, [ohnnie McKinney, Alyssa I lampion, Dr. 
< I it I Si himmcls, and David IV le Marc (not shown) were all participants on 
the summer trip 




Diavid De le Mare teaches a Bible lit 
erature lesson through drama. This 
was a helpful way for the 1 ee team to 
teach the L'kranian students. 



During the summer of '98. Lee 
faculty members and Cleveland 
high school teachers, along with a 
few Lee students traveled to 
Paltava, Ukraine, to experience a 
cross-cultural internship. The team 
found the week of teaching to be a 
difficult but valuable learning expe- 
rience. Some of the team provided 
an inservice for professors at the 
Paltava Pedagogical Institute. The 
courses included American Litera- 
ture. The Bible as Literature, En- 
glish Grammar, Music, and various 
American culture lessons. Another 



team taught afternoon and evenini 
Bible classes. 

Highlights of the trip included thifin 
International Linguistic Conference 
where Dr. Cliff Schimmels gave tht 
opening speech to professors fron 
all over the world, and sight-seein< 
in Kiev, where the group visited un 
derground caves of ninth centur 
monks and many other historical 
sites. The Schimmels, Dr. Lee, an<|g 
Dr. Conn sponsored this cross 
cultural program, which impacted 
many lives. 

by Jenni Gibsoi 



- 



Academics 



A ' tlu 

r\L kra 



the 1'oltava Battle Milium the 



he week's teachings. This was one ot 
everal sightseeing trips the team took to 
\perience the Ukraine culture 



The Iguasu Waterfalls m Brazil are 
the largest in the world. During the 
Paraguay trip the students also had the 
opportunity to visit some ot Argentina. 





Liluano Atkins 




Rob Curry and Dan Smith enjoy the 
breathtaking view at Iguasu during 
the visit to Brazil. The group also visited 
the world's largest hydroelectric plant, 
Itaipu 



L" 



ee students enjoy the fellowship of 



Americana during their last night in Para- 
guay. The going away party was held to 
celebrate their time together. 



The business internship in Para- 
jay. South America, began with a 
■tie video at Professor Jasso's 
i)me on the night before departure. 
| Through the business 
apartment's South American pro- 
am, nine students earned six 
>urs of internship credit and learned 
issons that would affect them for 
I 'ars to come. Although every morn- 
b was spent in the classroom 
Urning about managerial, eco- 
limic and cultural issues, the stu- 
<nts also had the opportunity to 
Bit Brazil and see the world's larg- 



est waterfalls. During their stay the 
group also had the opportunity to 
visit manufacturing companies and 
hydroelectric plants. 

On the fourth of July, while the 
group was in South America, the 
American Embassy invited them to 
celebrate Independence Day with 
American dignitaries and the Ameri- 
can community of Paraguay. The 
14-day trip was a valuable learning 
experience packed full of enjoyment 
and adventure. 

by Sarah Fisher 




Lajuana Atkins 



Summer Education Trips 97 



Experience of a Lifetime 
Semester in Cambridge 




Chris Souza 



Roasting marshmellows together at the farewell barbeque on the YMCA 
Lakeside in Lakes District, England, are Lindy Whitter, Cadle McGowen, 
and Tamara Taylor. The students enjoyed a wide variety of recreation on the 
trip, not to mention all the scenic walking and hiking they put in during their 
tra\ els 



Cambridge Students 

4 ' 




courtesy ol ( ollrgun 

T A Tith the joj ni the journey alread) on their faces, Robert Morehouse, Fred 

Wiechmann, Chris Souza, Paul Van Fleet, Da vid Wiley, Brandon I )et ker, 
Laura Page, Mrs Linda Hoffman, RaeAnna Hooper, Dr. Daniel Hoffman, 
Sarah Walker, I tin Smith, c adle McGowen Richelle I la/en, Jeni Weil, Sam 
1 aMagna, Tamara T.iylor, Erica Parrish, Erin Cole, Michaela Rose, Amanda 
Osborne, Angela Baldasaro, Lindy Whitter, Tiffany lames, Whitney Holding, 
Johanna ( line, Rosemary Rutland, Jessu.i Palmer, and (not pictured) Iillani 
\U I uhan get together lor a pre departure photograph. Reports said that the 
semester was even better than students ever expected— "Absolutely the 
experience ol a lifetime'" 




rk'sv ol Chris Souza 



At Ely Cathedral in "the Fens" near Cambridge are Chris Souza, Cadle McGowen, 
Lindy Whitter, RaeAnna Hooper, JoAnna Cline, Tamara Taylor, Rob Morehouse, and 
Tiffani McLuhan. Students visited local churches both to worship and gain insights 
from the distinctive culture experience. 



"So, how was California?" friends 
asked. No matter how much fun adven- 
tures arc, we usually tire ol telling about 
them .mil reply with an ambiguous: 
"( lood!" Not so with the students who 
experienced a Semester in Cambridge! 

"I could talk about Cambridge for 
hours!" Sara LaMagna and ("litis Souza 

said when the) and twenty-four other 

students returned From a three-month 
education tup to Cambridge, England. 

Not only did these students study in 
Cambridge, the) also made extensive 
trips to Scotland, Ireland, Wales, and 
many other European countries with 



sponsors Daniel and Linda Hollman. 

"Cambridge was a total learning ex- 
perience because we were not only thrust 
into a foreign culture, but we also learned 
a lot about each other and how to get by 
in new countries," Chris Souza said. 

On January 18, the group arrived in 
London where they stayed for a week, 
seeing Parliament, Big Ben, St. Paul's 
Cathedral, Kensington Palace, and four 
Shakespeare plays. 

"The best part was meeting so many 
new people," Sara LaMagna saicl, "ami 
hanging out with 25 wonderful people 
who became like my family for 1 1 weeks!" 



98 



Clowning around m the background 
s "British history professor and all- 
around-crazy-guy" Dr. Bird . while Rose 
m.u\ Rutland and Fred Weichmann re- 
enact a scene from Romeo and Juliet. On- 
site learning oi history and literature 
brought scenes to life and was a high- 
light oi academic experience. 



Team A. composed oi Chris Souza, 
[essica Palmer, Whitney Holding. 
I mi Smith, David Wilev, I'rica 1'arrish, 
and Amanda Osborne cross the 
swamps' oi tlu' obstacle course at the 
YMCA lakeside in I akes District With 
so mam adventures together, these stu- 
dents got to really know each other and 
even become like family, 




(. hi is Sou/.) 




T'amara Taylor, Lindy Whitter, Cadle 
McGowen, and RaeAnna Hooper 
pose with John, the walking guide, in 
Grasmere, the English Lakes District. 
Students hiked for a day in Wordsworth's 
hometown. 



Peacefully waiting to go "punting" on 
the river Cam in Cambridge are 
RaeAnna Hooper, Angela Baldasaro, Tif- 
fany James, Whitney Bolding, and Sara 
LaMagna. 



Chris Souza 



Stracford upon Avon, Bath, Oxord 
University, Windsor Castle, Stonehenge, 
and the Lakes District were also visited, 
and the students enjoyed a five-day long 
weekend in Ireland. 

The educational side of the adven- 
ture included on-site learning wherever 
they traveled, as well as classes in British 
History, C.S. Lewis, British Culture, 
Romantic Literature, and Shakespeare. 
Also, even,- student designed and con- 
ducted an independent study in his or 
her field and wrote research paper. Jour- 
nals were also required, and excerpts 
from those journals were included in 



each edition of the Collegian for students 
to keep up with Cambridge experiences. 

"The most significant part of the trip 
for me was learning a lot about myself and 
God— trusting in Him the whole time," 
Chris Souza said. 

For the last two weeks of the semester, 
students took independent travel to places 
such as Rome, Florence, Venice, Saltzburg, 
Bonn, Munich, Prague, and Paris. 

"When I got home, I felt like I woke up 
from a dream!" Sara LaMagna said. 

by Joanna Lutz 




France & Ecuador 
Summer Language Trips 



Wtudent Michelle Sikes cuddles pre 
^'cious little Anita, an orphan whom, 
God gave to childless parents at 
theChurch of God Seminary where the 

students staved. 



France 




Courtsey of Tanja Daniels 

After posing for a group shot, the students continued on for an 
•vening at the opera. The fourteen students enjoyed a variety of 
cultural and academic experiences from French art to French cuisine. 

France 
Ecuador 




Courtesy of Dr.Murl Dirksen 
I hose twenty-five students enjoy their unique opportunity to learn 
their Spanish language credit in Quito, Ecuador, while getting a 
full taste of the Ecuadorian culture. 




' 








ino Academics 



After a long day at the University ol 
,nn campus, tanja Daniels, Lee Ann 
lohnson, Michael Hodges, Elizabeth 
YlcMurrav, lennilcr Ellis, and lenniler 
I lallman look forward to relaxing. Will it be 
the beach or some poetry tonight 



On June 19, fourteen students embarked 
on the first ever France Summer Study Pro- 
gram Under the leadership of Dr. James 
D.Wilkins, the group spent over six weeks 
experiencing the fantastic sights of France, 

I he group traveled throughout Paris. 
the 1 1 mi. nice capital ol the world, for ap- 
proximate!) a week and a halt They then 
studied at the University ol Caen for lour 
weeks The Students were captivated by the 
Eiffel Towei and the mansion of Versailles, 
enchanted l\\ the Sainte-Chappelle, and 
impressed hv art found in the Louvre and 



Musccd'Orsav flic group became acquainted 
with the rich traditions of France by joining 
in the celebration of Bastille Day and French 
Independence Day. Leisure time was spent 
swimming, writing poetry, and relaxing on 
the beach of the English Channel. 

Tanja Daniels recalled. "France was 
breathtaking and completely authentic in our 
modem world." Friendships were made and 
lives were enriched both culturally and 
acedamically 

by Sarah LaManga 



Carmen Vanoy, Ruth Ann Martin, 
uuh l alhoun, and Sir. ill I hrksen 

are al the front oi these students hover 
ing between continents on the Equator, 



I n III. ik hmg |.K krls, \h |usr \| uui\ 

,whI I )i Murl I >irksen, the two profes 
sors who dire< ted the trip, prove if s not 
always hoi at the I quati u 




I s it over yet? French students lartja 
Daniels, Lee Ann Johnson and Michael 
Hodges tour the battle grounds of Pointe 
Du Hoc. The group was awed by their 
visits to area battlegrounds! 



When Jose Minay saw the list of those 
participating in the 1998 Spanish Study 
Program, he asked himself "What in the 
world have I gotten myself into?" But in 
spite of their prior language difficulties. 
Mr. Minay was pleased with the students' 
genuine desire to integrate themselves as 
fully as possible into the Ecuadorian cul- 
ture. 

For five weeks of their summer the 
group studied Spanish diligently at the 
Church of God seminary in Cashapamba. 
Ecuador. Almost every weekend was 



packed with "•tourist" plans, and the stu- 
dents got to haggle with shop owners in 
Cuenca. witness a bullfight in Muchachi, 
and relax in the natural hot springs of Banos. 
Many enjoyed the local Pizza Hut and TGI 
Fridays while others relished new foods. In 
spite of hot water shortages and cramped 
bus rides, the group was exceptionally uni- 
fied. 

A defining highlight of the trip was the 
opportunity to cross language and culture 
barriers to worship God with the local semi- 
nary' students. 

bv Jessica Palmer 



Courtesy of Jessica Tillcy 

Summer Language Trips ioi 



w& 



there! Betmarv Rivera is taken 
surprise when a horse makes his 
presence known outside a Roman bath in 
England. The many adventures of the 
British I listory trip will not soon be for- 
gotten. 



With the 
V Vkrista 



the sun setting, Clayton Noe, 



Usherwood relish the peaceful crossing 
of the Sea of Galilee. On The Jesus Boat, 
the group worshipped together and en- 
joyed a wonderful time of communion 
with God. 



■8C 













courtcsv of Ashley Freer 

Is this Hollywood Squares? No— it's 
Sarah Burrows, Ashley Freer, and 
Karrie Beth Kemerling hanging out in 
the servants quarters at Carlisle Castle. 
The group enjoyed seeing the beautiful 
castles, and countryside throughout their 
trip. 

Tie gates of Princess Diana's home at 
Kensington Palace were a "must- 
see" for Sarah Burrows, Ashley Freer, 
Janine Shoemaker, Valerie Jandoc, and 
Betmary Rivera. The gates were even 
made of real gold! 



Floating in the lowest place on earth, 
Ashley Gibbs, Bill Woodruff, Dana 
Ayers, Wayne Sanchez, Charlie Bassford, 
len Anderson, and Kimberly Stitt relax 
in the Head Sea. The group experienced 
the thrill of King on one elbow without 
sinking because ol water's high salinity 
level 



Flying Dutchmen, cathedrals, 
tog. .uul I laggis were just .1 few ol the 
things experienced on the Britain 
( listory I our. For three weeks, 28 
students traveled through Idinlnirgh 
\\ ith its 1 fit h .uul 1 "tlu cut it 1 \ littilil 

i nus. New (..istlc, Stratford, and 

Stirling, home ol Braveheart. 

I )r. B. mult. 1 )i. I Icillm.in. and 
Dr. I digit guided the students 
.trot 1 nil the nuns ol Roman on up.i- 
tion and some ancient mon.isictics. 
1 11 I ( nidi 111. the urottp enjoyed ,1 tour 




M'2 Academics 



foanna 1 ute 




Joanna Lut/ 



"Are you going home for Spring 
Break?" friends asked. 

"No, I'm going to Israel!" forty 
students answered with glowing eyes. 

For ten days, the Israel Study 
Tour traveled the Holy Land to 
thirty-nine Biblical sites. 

"The day we visited where the 
eternal God put on flesh happened 
to be my birthday!" Nyrone Hodges 
said. "It continues to encourage me 
to pick up my cross and follow Him." 

"When our s,uide Dr. Randv 



Smith described the way a shepherd 
cares for his sheep, it led me to see 
how much God wants me to trust 
Him," Lisa Bittinger said. 

"It was truly marvelous to see the 
almost dramatic changes in these 
students' lives," sponsor Dr. Ridlev 
Usherwood said. 

"The miracles of Jesus aren't just 
stories anymore," Shawn Beaver said, 
"and I have an idea of what the 
disciples must have felt!" 

bv Joanna Lutz 



Israel & Britain 
Study Tours 



Israel 




courtesy of Joanna Lut2 
Tason Stiltner, Andrew Templeton, Dorian Usherwood, Dr. Ridley Usherwood, 
I Ashley Lewis, Wayne Sanchez, Wayne Allen, Shelly Tau, Bill Woodruff, Jen Anderson, 
Kimberly Sritt. Dana Ayers. Charlie Bassford, Bryan Crawford, Mrs. Gina Urterback, Lois 
Bittinger, Shane Bauerle, Cailin Chrismer, Michael Hardie, Lisa Bittinger, Ann Williams, 
Tammy Miller, Clayton Noe, Virginia Holmes, Krista Millay, Amanda Kindley, Ben 
Hawkins, Heather Kreis, Kathleen Burner, Christina Morris, Carrie Bruner, Nancy Kreis, 
Steve Lavoie, Gayle Wood, Nyrone Hodge, Shawn Beaver, Candace Shreve. Lisa Morrison, 
Jessica Usherwood, Ann Sullivan, Esther Cook, Shannon Aeshbacher, Betsy Ford, Darcy 
Abbott, Joanna Lutz, Stacy Simpson, and Dr. Randy Smith. 



Britain 




It's a good thing the scenery is so beau- 
tiful in the Lake District in England. 
After the climb up the mountain, the 
group was not just in awe, thev were 
exhausted! 



courtesy of Ashley Freer 



Israel & Britian Studv Tours 



103 



h 



Diversified Unity 



People Division 




acing co her twelve o' clock class, 
Sheron Brand stops briefly to catch 
up on the latest news from her 
punk rock friend Joe Snodgrass. "I 
got a new job at Skin Graphics. 
Do you like my purple hair color? 
It is Grape Passion." 

As she turns around, Sheron 
bumps into Peggy Maidmaker 
wearing her latest Gap plaid skirt 
with a buttoned-up, collared 
blouse. "Peggy, I love your amaz- 
ing ensemble! Great outfit." 

Glancing to her right, Sheron 
gets a glimpse of Tony Carefeather 
and his new nosering. "Tony, great 
ring! It really becomes you!" 

Springing to her left Jody 
Glossy, wearing her Greek Club 
letters with a pair of Abercrombie 
jeans began to chat about last eve- 
nings events. 

Just bom a simple walk across 
campus one can't help but notice 
the variety of groups gathered to- 
gether in unity. People are the life 
or campus. 

A great feeling or unity con- 



"Be kindly 
affectionate 
to one an- 
other with 
brotherly 
love, in 
honor giv- 
ing prefer- 
ence to one 
another' 

Romans 
12:10 



nects each one to the other in a 
heartfelt bond. Interaction with 
brothers and sisters in the campus 
family broadens the scope or val- 
ues and morals that in turn reflect 
a whole society. 

"Diversity is part of the culture 
here at school which gives our 
campus advantages to learn about 
different people and different parts 
or the world that we've never vis- 
ited," said Charity Brown. Stu- 
dents come from many difrerenr 
places. International students ar- 
rive from countries outside the 
United States— Japan, Puerto Rico, 
Haiti— just to name a few. Na- 
tional students are from as far as 
California to New Yotk. 

With different styles, languages, 
and cultures gathered together in 
one place, Lee University gives the 
oppottunity to bring the Word of 
God to others across the globe. 

You're late, Sheron Brand" 
said Professor Cochran. 

" Sorry, I ran into a few friends." 
by Sheila Prevatt 



104 



People 




Relaxing on the Ped Mall, Car- 
rie Christmas pets the puppies 
held by Gus Torres. Students 
gathered at the Ped Mall be- 
tween classes to socialize, chat, 
sell Krispy Kreme donuts as fund 
raisers, or do homework. Many 
Greek clubs held fundraisers on 
the Ped Mall to raise money for 
club activities. 



Jeremy Clough 



Qp 



Division 






105 



Dares- Abbott 

Johnny Abernathy 

Jeremy Acray 

Jennifer Akers 

Jeff Akin 

Julie Alger 



Ted man Allen 

April Almogabar 

Danna Amerman 

Tern' Amnions 

Clifford Anderson 

Jennifer Anderson 



Susan Anderson 

Greg Arnold 

Jennie Arnold 

Carolyn Ashley 

Courtney Ashley 

Kristi Atha 



Carrie Atkins 

Jamie Avery 

Sarah Babcock 



Kim Bagley 

Cy Bagwell y 

Kellie Baker 



Angela Baldasaro 

Brian Bales 

Robin Barker 

Russ Barker 

Rana Barnwell 

Hollv Barrentine 



Christine Batten 

Gene Batten 

Jeremy Battles 

Shane Baverle 

Jeff Beach 

Andrew Beard 



Melisa Becker 

[ohn Beeler 

Tonya Beeler 

Keely Bei 

Enida Bega 

Rebecca Bell 



Im.i Bell 

I [oil) Benton 

Quince) Bentlej 

Elizabeth Berring 

\\ infield Bevins 

|ared Bigham 




106 



Abbott Seniors 




I is. i Bittinger 
I nk Bjornstad 
leremy Blac k 
Matthew Black 
Sherj I Black 
Rob Blackaby 



Kerla Blair 
Mark Blanton 
John Bliss 
[ason Bolin 
David Boone 
Kris Barger 



Aimee Bcim 
Jordan Boston 
Jason Boudreau 
Jennifer Lynn 
Erica Boyett 
Melissa Braasch 



Mandy Brady 
Laurin Brasseaux 
Mary Bright 
Carrie Brittain 
Casey Brock 
Dani Brockman 



Anthony Brown 
Jenny Brown 
Jason Browning 
Elizabeth Brozozog 
Gary Brummett 
Charity Burkhead 



Andrew Burnight 
Megan Burnette 
Andrea Burns 
Teresa Burt 
Tim Burton 
Steven Butler 



Darlena Buttram 
Lynde Calhoun 
Chris Carlson 
Matthew Carlson 
Amber Carnes 
Kimberly Carter 



Melanie Carter 
Patrice Carter 
Seth Caskey 
Patricia Cathev 
Jeff Chamberlin 
Becky Chapman 



Seniors Chapman 



107 



Richard Chapman 
Shannon Chapman 
Kimberlv Chappell 

Katrina Chatfield 
Sharlinda Chatfield 

Thomas Chatfield 



Javier Chavez 

Abraham Chiesa 

Jessica Childers 

Eusung Cho 

Carrie Christmas 

Joel Clackum 



Amv Cleckner 

Jessica Cline 

Christv Cockerham 

Ariel Cocian 

Emanuel Cocian 

LuAnne Coffman 



Kelafo Collie 

Jamie Collins 

Matthew Comley 

Rachel Comley 

Jeromv Conn 

Kelly Conn 



Sarah Conover 

Joseph Cook 

Rebecca Cook 

James Coulter 

Tammi Cox 

John Covle 



Kristin Crawford 

Raymond Crespo 

1 leather Crick 

David Critz 

Jonathon Crumley 

Andrea Dacus 



Nicole Daniels 

Tanja Daniels 

lames Davidson 

I [eath Davis 

Nicole Davis 

Terr)' Davis 



V\ v .le\ Davis 

David I Vinson 

Matt I )enne) 

( ,1.1111 I )iT I 

< Ireg I hiell 
Rub I Jeveny 




ins 



R Chapman Seniors 




I lh I VI orenzo 

kathi vn I >ia/ 
Rehekah I )ip,)s|i'ini 
I leather Dietsch 
Lisa Diet2 
[eremy Dill 



Jay Dillard 

Amy 1 )i\on 
David 1 )odson 
Christina Doig 
Eric Doise 
Dacia Dorough 



Randy Doss 
Sarah Downs 
Laura Dvkes 
Tiffany Dyson 
Amber Easton 
Lisa Eddy 



Liz Edwards 
Richard Elam 
Crista! Elkins 
John Elliott 
Jennifer Ellis 
Lisa Mathis Ellis 



Nicole Ellis 
Jennifer Ely 
Katherine Elv 
Melissa Epps 
Sabrina Evans 
Jason Farmer 



Lisa Favazza 
Steve Fee 
Mariceli Figueron 
Jeanine Finchum 
Wesley Finchum 
Amber Fisher 



Melody Flowers 
Gretchen Foley 
Betsy Ford 
Chrisian Fox 
Joseph Fredrick 
Ashley Freer 



Melissa French 
Adam Frye 
Dave Galloway 
Angela Garland 
Robert Garrard 
Ben Gazaway 



Seniors Gazawax 



109 



Tony George 

Maria Georgiou 

Caleb Gillette 

Kari Goddard 

Lacy Goins 

Emma Gonzales. 



Lydia Gonzalez 

Stephanie Goodrich 

Charles Graham 

Leora Gray 

Kyle Green 

Robert Green 



Randy Greene 

Shannon Greijack 

Jennifer Griffin 

David Griffith 

Ann Gruber 

Aubrey Gruber 



Brandon Guyton 

Chad Guyton 

Sarah Habermas 

Melanie I lagen 

Michael Haight 

Heather Hall 



Jennifer Hallman 

Joe Hamby 

Don Hamil 

Sherwin Hamlett 

Bryson Hamons 

Lori Hancock 



Dedra Hanks 

Jeremy Hanrahan 

Kim Harris 

Jeremy Harrison 

Bryon Hart 

[amie Harvey 



Ryan Hatrak 

Kimberlv 1 laves 

kristi-l 1 lavnes 

Angle 1 la/ehvood 

Sarah I ledke 

Todd Heilig 



I lilarv I lendrix 

Adam I lennessee 

Brian I [enson 

Fonda I lenson 

Rebekah Herron 

Alisha I Jersey 



110 



1 h oi ■ Seniors 





I \llll I Ik kill. Ill 

Brittanj I lv ks 
Rachel links 
Nate I iiggins 
Bethanj Hill 

I lll.lllY I lilies 



Rebekah I [inkle 
[aime I lodges 
Ronnie 1 lodges 
[amie I [ogan 
Shannon I [ogan 
Daron I [olland 



Heidi Holland 
David Holmes 
Melinda Holmes 
Jonathon I looper 
Johanna Hooter 
Casey Hopkins 



Shari Hopkins 
Angela Horn 
Delia Hoss 
Candice Howell 
Craig Howell 
Jamie Howell 



Amy Howlett 
Tracey Hubbard 
Tammy Huber 
Stephanie Hughes 
Stephen Hughes 
Kelly Hutchinson 



Kristi Isham 
Flor Izaguirre 
Chat Jacobs 
Valerie Jandoc 
Jennifer Jeffries 
Scott Jenkins 



Jason Jeter 
Jeff Jewsome 
Alethea Johns 
Shannon Johns 
Charrvse Johnson 
Michele Johnson 



Jeremiah Johnson 
Jennifer Johnson 
Shawn Johnson 
Brian Jones 
Javme Jones 
Kristeena Jones 



Seniors K. Jones 



111 



Wendy Jones 
Heidi Kennedy 

Michelle Kent 
Christian King 

Michael King 
[ason Kirkland 



Bradley Knight 

Kevin Knight 

Mark Knight 

Allessia Knowles 

Vanessa Knowles 

Dave Kratz 



Heather Kreis 

Omar Lagudali 

Eric Landers 

Alan Lane 

Nathan Lane 

Brandon Larson 



Derek Lavvson 

Eric Lawson 

Brittnev Ledford 

Allyson Lee 

Dustin Lee 

Karrie Lee 



Melissa Lee 
Jason Leonard 
Stephanie Link 
Audra Little 
Brandon Little 
Elizabeth Little 



Anna Livingston 

Stephanie Livingston 

Jeremv Llovd 

William Loften 

David Long 

Levi Lowry 



Tera Lynn 

Sharon I yon 

Kristan Maddox 

Jenifer Malson 

Anthony Marchese 

Aim Martin 



Paige Martin 

Joey Martinez 

lull.) Mason 

In, in Massop 

Jeremy Mauldin 

( >li\ 1,1 Ma\cu\ 



112 



Mayeiu Seniors 





>^0*k. ^01^. ^B^k ^ttfl^ 




Erin \1> < hesney 
Kristy \|i (. Ian, ill, \n 
Erie Mi < leei \ 
Monica Mc( lendi m 
Steven \KC lure 
Philip \li C uii li.in 



April McCutcheon 
Mary McGuire 
Allison Mel uhan 
Farrah McLuhan 
Tiffani McLuhan 
Elayne McNaughton 



Lacy Meadows 
Heather Medley 

Clark Medlin 
Tim Melton 
( iereni\ Vle\ ers 
Jessica Miles 



A. Carina Miller 
Louis Millet- 
Matt Mundy 
Michael Mink 
Heather Mitchell 
Thomas Mitchell 



Tara Montgomery 
Carla Moodv 
Brent Moore 
Jennifer Moore 
Brandy Morgan 
David Morgan 



Derek Morris 
Angie Morrison 
Stefan Mose 
Amy Mottley 
LeAnn Mullis 
Richie Mullis 



Jenny Mulner 
Dale Murphy 
Kristv Murray 
Angel Navarro 
Jennifer Nelson 
Sarah Newbould 



Melissa Nichols 
James Noland 
Meagan O'Connor 
Kelly O'Lear 
Rebecca Oman 
Paula Otero 



Seniors Otero 



113 



Amanda Osborne 

Chad Osborne 

Michael Pacelli 

Brandon Parker 

Chanin Paschal] 

Dennis Peacock 



Kristin Peeples 

Daniel Phelps 

Shelley Phillips 

Peter Piotrowski 

Kara Pollar 

Heather Pope 



Brandon Porter 

Rachel Porter 

Robin Powell 

Jason Prentice 

Philip Price 

Tiffany Prince 



Glenn Propst 

Stephen Pyle 

Sabrina Quillen 

Sasa Radovanovic 

Chad Range 

I leather Ratcliff 



114 



Root Seniors 




Melanie Ratcliff 






Shane Ravlins 


^m^ 




Lee Reams 


m 


i 


Somer Reed 


wS* 


n 


Edward Renfro 


\* 


7 


Deborah Reyes 


< i 


► 


Allison Reynolds 


-._ 




Amanda Rhodes 


jflfc 




Eric Rhodes 


^^^ 


i 


[osh Rice 


f~^ 


\ 


|ohn Ridenhour 


T .. 




Andrea Riggins 




\ 


Rochelle Riggs 






Melissa Rigsby 






Bn-nt Roberts 


i^^^ , 




lon\ Robinson 


■T**! 




Mare Robinson 


* 


Will Robinson 


*Ster i 





Nel Rodriquez 




Brandi Rogers 




Summer Rogers 


AM 


rroj Rogers 


i*^ 


lanelle Romero 


•• 


1 ( mj i Root 


-1 




v>) 




* ■•<* , 




F^ ^ £% 




Chris Roudebush 
[ulia Km! 
Angela Rush 
[onathar Rushing 
I'ri i \ Rutherford 
Samuel Saez 



David Sagraves 
Bree Salyards 
Wayne San< hez 
Jaime Sanders 
Pam Sanders 
Cheryl Sanderson 



Paul Sausville 
John David Savage 
Shana Schaffer 
Zachary Scheidt 
John Schuck 
Becky Scurlock 



Kenya Sealey 
Lee Seals 
Jeremy Self 
Elizabeth Selvage 
Leon Shahan 
Bethany Shaw 



Ian Shaw 
Jeff Shelton 
Karla Sherinbury 
Will Shiver 
Andy Shope 
Candace Shreve 



Laura Shuford-Whitson 

Vimal Shyamji 
Jeff Sibbett 
Rebecca Sibbett 
Aaron Silber 
John Simmons 



Stacy Simpson 
Dana Sink 
Doug Sizemore 
Brian Slaick 
Kristy Slocomb 
Robert Sludor 



Cindy Smith 
Erin Smith 
Jason Smith 
Kimberlv Smith 
Selina Smith 
Leann Sneed 



Seniors Sneed 



115 



DukeSnyder 

Holly Sonnenschein 

X'oemiSoto 

Michelle Southard 

kison^pakoiisk\ 
Stacy Spakousky 



Melissa Sparks 

Brian Speer 

Kerri Speed 

Keith Stacey 

JenniferStanley 

Dau-nStansberrv 



Christa Steely 
Ciystal Stephens 

Jason Stephens 
Jason Steward 
SheaStickland 

Melissa Stroud 



Melrose Stuart 

Megan Suback 

RyanSumner 

Christina Swift 

GraceSurujpaul 

Keh'in Tarukwasha 



Aaron Taylor 
George Taylor 

James Taylor 

Melissa Taylor 

Tamara Taylor 

Amity Tea 



Robin Terry 

Donna Thacher 

Donna Thomas 

Laban Thomas 

Melinda Thompson 

Vaughn Thompson 



Laura Tighe 

Sandra Tillman 

i leu hitTong 

Israel Torres 

C hrisTortener 

I leather Towers 



Christy Trail 

Brad Trump 
Rob Trump 
MelanieTullock 
Ann I umer 
I rai \ I umer 




^| %'j (T^ 







X. 




wh 



Turner Seniors 




J 




Darin I pton 
lessicaUsherwood 
Beth\ andergraph 
Michael Vandervort 
PaulVanl leet 
Rebecca Vanl K ne 



IreneVanl look 
Vanessa Vaughan 
PaulVaughn 
Stephen Vess 
Suzanne Vetter 
AnnetteWalker 



I )avid Walker 
Melissa Walker 
Julie Warren 
KristenWarwavesyri 
Penny Waters 
JimWatkins 



LoraWatkins 

Gaylc Weaver 
Mitzie Weber 
Calvin Webster 
Jason Weil 
Ellsworth Weir 



Bobbi Whaley 
LeahWhaley 

Juliet White 
Scott Whitley 
Jim Wickes 
BethWilking 



Jonathan Willard 

Kevin Williams 
Michael Williams 
WadeWilliams 
Lee Ann Willis 
Eric Wilson 



Kelly Wilson 
RandWitz 
RubvWoelfer 
Amanda Wolfe 
Damon Wood 
Todd Wood 



Sarah Woodburv 
Bill Woodruff ' 
Barbara Word 
Brian Workman 
BaogangJonathanXu 
Bin Xu 



Wendy Young 
LetoZachariah 
Suzanne Zimmerman 

Seniors Zimmerman 117 



Don Abalos 

Paul Abbott 

Jennifer Ackerman 

Beth Adams 

Jay Adams 

Jonas Adams 

Kevin Adams 

Rachel Adams 

Shereen Adams 

Taylor Adams 

B.J. Addison 

Cvnthia Adkins 

Shannon Aeschbacher 

France Augustin 

Joy Ahl 

Noelle Albanese 

Renee Albert 

Ken Alderman 

Trade Aid rich 

Lisa Aldridge 

Noemi Alegria 

Kathryn Alexander 

Rex Alexander 

Shauna Alexander 

Kristy Alicie 

Lome Alladin 

Sarah Allan 

Wayne Allen 

John Allmond 

April Almogabar 

Daniel Alvarez 

Michelle Alvarez 

Lauren Alston 
Kim Ambrose 
Ryan Amidon 

Aaron Anastasi 

Andrea Anderson 

Ian Anderson 

Janel Anderson 
Jen Anderson 

Julie Anderson 

Melissa Anderson 

Mignon Anderson 

Emily Andrews 

Joel Andrews 

Sarah Antanaitis 

Sean Anthony 

David Aokang 

Lisa Antonini 

Armetia Apopa 

Chad Aid 

Alissa Arnold 

April Arnold 

Katherine Arnold 

Nick Arnold 

Doug Arvin 

lini Ascough 

Alisha Ash 

Clint .Ash 

Angela Ashley 

Nikki Ashlej 

Tyler Ashley 

( hip Atha 

Andia Augustin 

Betsy Augenstein 

Keith Xul.ipp.i 

Allan Autrj 

Suzette Aviles 

Brandon Ayers 

l Vm,i Ayers 

[ody Bacchus 

Betsy Badicare 





f> H 



*.<A ' 




118 



l> \h„l„\ 




Rob Baer 
c hi tries Baggett 
( 5 Bagwell 
Sharon Baiera 
Brooke Bailey 
Frances Bailey 
Hollj Baile) 
[at \ In Baile) 

Steve Baile) 
l ,11.1 Bailej 
1 ara Baile) 
I >annv Baker 
Josh Baldwin 
Kevin Balko 
David Ball 
Connie Ballard 

Rachael Bancroft 
Jessica Banker 
Kathryn Banks 
Jody Barber 
Eddie Barbre 
Joshua Bare 
Jamie Barfield 
Steven Barfield 

Kovie Barger 
Russ Barker 
Christina Barnes 
Joel Barnes 
Ken Barnes 
Brooke Barnett 
Kuami Barnett 
Grace Barrett 

Mitchell Baron 
Jeff Bartels 
Erin Bartley 
Dona-Gene Barton 
Beth Bartram 
Amelia Basdeo 
Luke Basdeo 
Tony Bashor 

Charlie Bassford 
Jennifer Bateman 
Renee Bates 
Patrice Bates 
Melanie Battle 
Rebecca Baxter 
Seth Baxter 
Anna Beach 

Emmitt Beall 
Andrew Beard 
Blake Beard 
Kari Beard en 
Stephen Bearden 
Charity Beasley 
Shawn Beaver 
Krislyn Beavers 

Kerry Becker 
Damor Bedillion 
Dean Beeler 
Jones Beene 
Kayci Beeson 
Samara Begeman 
Brent Begley 
Steve Begley 

Angela Beight 
Erin Bell 
Gail Bell 
Jason Bell 
Jason Bell 
Gabriel Bello 
Darrell Belyeu 
Brad Benefield 



B. Benefield 



119 



Jennifer Bennett 

Megan Bennett 

Sherie Bennett 

Tina Bennett 

Michael Benton 

Ruth Berluche 

Chris Bertram 

Liz Bezanson 

\\ esley Biddy 

Kerin Bicknell 

Michelle Bingham 

Amber Bird 

Rachel Bird 

Christopher Bish 

Gabriel Bishop 

Jessica Bishop 

Wendy Bissonett 

Stacy Black 

Dedie Blackburn 

Joanna Blackburn 

Jonathan Blackburn 

Stephanie Blackburn 

Mandy Blair 

Mike Blakelev 

Kristen Blinson 

Tucker Blockman 

Andrea Bloodworth 

Todd Bobeda 

Karen Bobka 

Irina Bobrovitskava 

Lori Boden 

Isaac Bolanos 

Whitney Bolding 

Michael Bolen 

Katina Boling 

Jonathan Boling 

Glenn Bolin 

Jennifer Boiling 

Jessica Bonham 

Laura Bookout 

Naomi Boothe 

Kimberlv Borders 

Ryan Bosmeny 

Brandon Bossolono 

Jeff Bostic 

Jason Boutwell 

Ben Bovee 

Chris Bovinet 

|asi in Bowden 

Jermaine Bow e 

Dustin Bovven 

Mart] Bowen 

Qunesha Bowen 

Brad Bower 

Stephanie Bowers 

Joshua Bowles 

C hristin.i Boyd 
Delton Boyd 

I nukrv liovd 

Patrick I'" >\ il 
Katherine Boyette 

lull, i Bracked 
( i. rK Bradbury 
Micah Bradbury 

( ourtne) Braddo< k 

I lizabeth Bradfi ird 

I ),i\ i,l Bradnii k 

|ohr Bradshaw 

Sheron Brand 

( ri ilia Brannon 

.April Brantley 

Shauna Brantley 




I • Ml eil > I 



I2M 



./ lirnncll 





Vernitha Brantlej 
[oshua Brasseaux 
Mathan Bradfield 

Kenneth Bra/ell 
Rebecca Brazell 
Mandi Breeden 
I eresa Breland 
Aria Brewer 

Elizabeth Brezina 
fohn Briggs 

Rachel Briggs 
Stacey Brimm 
Dawn Brindle 
Corrine Brink 
Terrah Brinson 
Tonya Brist 

Joe Bristow 
April Britt 
David Brock 
Jonathan Brock 
Michael Brock 
Amber Brockman 
John Brockman 
Kristi Brogdon 

Lisa Brookbank 
Cliff Brooks 
Isaac Brooks 
Pamela Brooks 
Rachel Brookes 
Jennifer Brothers 
Daniel Browder 
Amora Brown 

Charity Brown 
Christa Brown 
Cybil Brown 
Elicia Brown 
Emil Brown 
Eric Brown 
Heidi Brown 
Jason Brown 

Jason Brown 
Jenna Brown 
Jerimiah Brown 
Kimberly Brown 
Mary Brown 
Staci Brown 
Tray Brown 
Tori Brown 

Joni Browning 
Jonathan Brozozog 
Kristie Brummitt 
Dana Bryant 
Jennifer Bryant 
Tara Bryant 
Carrie Bryner 
Alisa Burdette 

Rachel Bulkley 
Hilary Bullard 
Jon Bullard 
Delores Bullington 
Sam Burleson 
David Bullock 
Genesis Bultema 
Kristi Burdett 

Robyn Burdett 
Ben Burgess 
Lauren Burk 
Partick Burke 
Dustin Burke 
Jennifer Burke 
Scott Burke 
John Burkhead 



J. Burkhead 



121 



Brittany Burnette 

Andrew Burnight 

Mary Burns 

Michael Burns 

Ryan Burns 

Candace Burrell 

Sarah Burrows 

Josh Burrus 

Shanna Burton 

Stephen Burton 

Wendy Burton 

Tyson Bush 

Chris Bushey 

Brandy Bussell 

Brandon Bussolno 

Jason Butler 

Brett Butts 

Carv Byals 

Beth Caddell 

Jessica Caddell 

Stephanie Culberson 

Josh Cales 

April Calloway 

Monet Calloway 

Donna Caloske 

Chad Cameron 

Cindy Camp 

Lisa Campagna 

Amy Campbell 

Josh Campbell 

Lucresia Campbell 

Wesley Campbell 

Sarah Canady 

Jodi Cannon 

Rodney Cannon 

Jonathan Cape 

Albert Cardona 

Lynnea Cardone 

Jake Carlisle 

Sarah Carlson 

Aimee Carman 

Charles Carnes 

Brittany Carpenter 

David Carr 

Kelly Carr 

Emily Carroll 

Michelle Carroll 

Jessica Carroll 

Chad Carter 

I eRoy Carter 

Lloyd Carter 

Rebekah Carter 

Stephanie ( arter 

Suzette ( arter 

Melissa Cartwrighl 

I 1 I. C ,1M'\ 

[oya ( askey 

Miranda Cassel 

Melli >sa ( assid) 

Matthew ( ason 

Melanie ( asteel 

MariLu Castejon 

Mand) ( astle 

Victor c astillo 

|essit' C asto 

[ohnny ( astro 

Mi. hael ( atron 

I lizabeth ( aughron 

Sharon Chace 

Suzanne ( ha< k<> 

Narangenel Chajenhuu 

( risten ( hamberlin 




atii ' \i 













122 



li Burnette 




I i'i 1 1 ( hambei 5 
Kimbei l\ ( oleman 
lush c olkmire 
Brittany C ollai 
Ste\ e ( oilier 
William t ollins 
|ohn ( lollison 
I )onna C oloske 

Ruth Colunga 
Andy Combs 
I lollie Combs 
Carissa C onine 
DeSha C onn 
Mark Connelly 
Brian Connor 
Regena Connor 

Erika Conover 

Aaron Cook 
Angela Cook 
Christy Cook 
Esther Cook 
Josh Cook 
Sherry Cook 
Tabitha Cook 

James Cooper 
Pamela Cooper 
Katie Copas 
Sarah Coppinger 
Carissa Conine 
Jonathan Cornett 
Matthew Cornett 
Ryan Corrigan 

Joseph Costa 
David Costellow 
Frank Cottone 
James Cottrell 
Heather Coulter 
Kimberly Coursey 
Kelly Coward 
Paula Cowdell 

Tim Cowdell 
Chis Cowger 
Matthew Cowherd 
Kim Cox 
Mandi Cox 
Tammi Cox 
Leah Coxsey 
Ryan Coyle 

James Craig 
Jon Craig 
Lori Crain 
Emilie Cranmer 
Mary Crank 
Andy Crawford 
Amy Crawford 
Bryan Crawford 

Craig Crawford 
Kevin Crawford 
Rod Crawford 
Ben Crawshaw 
Micki Creasman 
Micah Creekmore 
Jason Crider 
Brian Cripe 

Amy Crisp 
Scott Crisp 
Todd Crisp 
Tonia Crissey 
Scott Crosby 
Alesia Cross 
Carrie Cross 
Les Crouch 



L. Crouch 



123 



Justin Crooms 

Heather Crompton 

Bryan Croyle 

Cori Croyle 

Gretchen Crumbley 

Erin Crizer 

John Crumley 

Andrea Cummuns 

David Curcio 

Javoan Curiy 

Matthew Curtis 

Tim Curtis 

Travis Cutshaw 

Chris Cyr 

Kelly Chamblev 

Andrew Champion 

Jennifer Channel 

Heidi Chapman 

Nathan Chapman 

Chris Chappell 

Carter Check 

Christina Chenault 

Jason Chickowski 

Brittanv Childers 

Jonathan Childers 

Josh Childers 

Nicole Chilton 

Cailin Chrismer 

Yiannis Christodoulou 

Josh Chumley 

Bianca Ciffrodella 

Stephanie Citro 

Adam Clagg 

Erin Clancy 

Aaron Clark 

Karen Clark 

Jessica Clark 

Sarah Clark 

Trenton Clagg 

Blake Clayton 

Amy Cleckner 

Candace Cleghorn 

Jason Clifford 

Cordova Clifton 

Johanna Cline 

Melody Cline 

Jeremy Clough 

Tanner Coates 

Evan Cockerham 

Eric Cochran 

Kyle Cochran 

Tacara Coffelt 

Amy Cogsdill 

Kris Colasacco 

Bradley Cole 

Chris Cole 

Erin Cole 

Michelle Cole 

\oelleCole 

Robin Cole 

l-'milv ( oleman 
Jonathan C oleman 
[uawarta ( oleman 
Richard I )aetw\ ler 

(ason Dafley 

I. on I >aile) 

Jennifer Dalesch 

Jeff Daniel 

Garrin I >aniel 

Shaun Daniels 

Cameron Danl le) 

fared I 'arc 




124 



/ Crooms 




Il)\ I 1. 1 1 1- 
( In is [ )arling 
lush I toshes 
I eresa i ).i\ enporl 
( Inn I- D.ivi 
Corey I >a\ is 
( Irani Davis 
1 leather Davis 

Kyle Davis 
|ason I )avis 
Jeremy Davis 
lulie I )a\ is 
Melissa Davis 
Robert Davis 
Tim Davis 
Wesley Davis 

Wednesday Dawson 
Julio Day 
Rita Deal 
David Dean 
George Dean 
Heather Dean 
Stephanie Dean 
Tracy Dean 

Alice Deck 
Adam Deckard 
James Decker 
Allison Demos 
Alisha Deneen 
Kristin Denhan 
Ryan Denney 
Hannah Dennis 

Jamie Dennis 
Lara Dent 
Wayne Deswert 
Amber Devaux 
Christy Deveney 
Rob Deveney 
Aimee Dew 
Kenneth Dew 

Janet DeBeaussaert 
Rusty DeBoef 
Amalia DeComas 
Lora DeFoor 
Tania DeFriese 
Sarah DeLorenzo 
David de Lamare 
Casey DePompa 

Kelly Anne Diaz 
Paul Dickens 
Daniel Dickens 
Chrystal Dietrick 
Chrissy Dilbeck 
Sharon Dillev 
Joseph Dion 
Bridgette Disney 

Corey Divel 
Shannon Dix 
Denali Dixon 
Mary Dixon 
Mindy Dixon 
Rachael DiGiulio 
Joy Dockers' 
Nanette Dockery 

Amy Dolin 
Keith Donahue 
Michael Donovan 
Shelley Doolittle 
Vanessa Doorasamy 
Veryll Doorasamy 
Bernabe Dotel 
Steven Douglas 



S. Douglas 



125 



Shellev Douros 

Brian Downing 

Lisa Dretz 

Jamie Driscoll 

Julia Dromeshauser 

Jennifer Duggan 

Brandon Dukes 

Holli Dunbar 

Jeff Duncan 

Jared Dupert 

April Durand 

Brad Durran 

Matthew Durrah 

Abigail Dutton 

Denae Dyer 

Malia Dyer 

Holli Dykes 

Jennifer Dyson 

Joshua Eagleson 

Laura Eanes 

Courtney Earls 

Erin Easter 

Stephanie Eavenson 

Abby Eddy 

Kristy Edgell 

Jason Edgerton 

Dave Edwards 

Jennifer Edwards 

Ernest Ehabe 

Dustin Elder 

Kathia Elder 

Natalie Eldridge 

Jodie Elkins 

Robert Eller 

Marcy Elliott 

Staci Elliott 

Anna Ellis 

Joy Ellis 

Joshua Elmore 

Casey Elrod 

Casey Emberton 

Melissa Emrick 

Kevin England 

Markell Eoute 

Jason Epps 

Melissa Epps 

Jennifer Eskow 

Katie Esponel 

I Vu r\ Esquinance 

Rachel Estepp 

Danielle Estes 

C harlsey Etheridge 

A.J. Evans 

fason I \ .ms 

Kristi Evans 

Sharon Everding 

( assie Everhart 

Amanda Ewing 

Andy Exum 

Mickey Evre 

Dorene Failer 

Melissa Fairall 

I nn I aUabel 

\]u helle Fannin 

Bryan Farlej 

Kimberly Farley 

Matthew Farmer 

[amie Farrell 

Bethen) Faulconer 

c hristopher Fayli a 

Davi-Ann Fearori 

l ).u\ I ean >n 



126 



s Douros 





I )aniel I ease 
Sarah I eild 
Angel I ejeran 
Keith Felty 
I 1/ Fendell 
I >av\ n I erguson 
I rica I erguson 
I \ i.i Ferguson 

Jennifer Ferguson 

Bertram Ferrell 
st.u i.i Fewox 
Trisha Filyaw 

St.ReV I 1IH ll 

Amanda Finley 
Christine Fischer 
Aimee Fisher 

Ryan Fisher 
Sarah Fisher 
Crystal Fleming 
Sarah Fletcher 
Allison Flexer 
Eddie Florey 
James Flowers 
Robert Flowers 

Josh Foote 
April Ford 
William Ford 
Michelle Former 
Mark Forrester 
Ronnie Forrester 
Erin Forston 
Nikki Fortener 

Troy Foster 
Jennifer Fowler 
John Fowler 
Mary Fowler 
Keith Frali 
Kevin Fralix 
Jason Francis 
Ryan Frank 

James Franklin 
Jennifer Franklin 
Deborah Frank 
Deston Franks 
Craig Frazier 
Jodi Frazier 
Keisha Frazier 
Karyn Fred 

Eric Free 
Byron Freeman 
Eric Freeman 
Keri Freeman 
Sarah Freemyer 
Joshua French 
Kristina Fristad 
Stephanie Fruchey 

Karie Frve 
Abigail Fulbright 
Jon Fulk 
Jenny Fulton 
Kendra Fultz 
Robert Fultz 
Amanda Futch 
Amy Gabbard 

Malena Gabhart 
Eric Gabourel 
Crystal Gaffney 
Eric Galbraith 
Catrina Gallagher 
Ben Galles 
Sarah Galles 
Brian Gallaher 



B. Gallaher 



127 



Kevin Galloway 
Johnny Galvan 

John Gambrell 

Josh Garmon 

Philip Garner 

Brent Garrard 

Herbert Garrard 

Brandon Gates 

Regina Gates 

Ginger Gazawav 

Ruth Geertz 

Temika Gerhart 

Jennifer Gibbs 

Amanda Gibson 

Brian Gibson 

Jenni Gibson 

Michael Gibson 

Stephanie Gibson 

Ashley Giddens 

Jonathan Gillman 

Kristen Gilstrap 

Sonia Gilstrap 

Lora Gimbert 

Richard Gillit 

Rodney Gipson 

Alan Giron 

Gidraph Githiwax 

Raphael Glin 

April Goddard 

Kari Godwin 

Andy Goehring 

Rachel Goettling 

Duane Goff 

Leslie Goff 

Coby Goins 

Rob Golden 

Brittany Goll 

Armando Gonzalez 

Lydia Gonzalez 

Jeni Good 

Christ Goodman 

Amber Goodrum 

Matt Goodrum 

David Goodwin 

Ryan Gordon 

Monica Gore 

Johnny Gorman 

Crista Gosnell 

David Gosnell 

Ian Gould 

Melanv ( loulding 

Coin Graham 

Lena Graham 

April Grant 

Chea Grant 

Chastity Cravctt 

Kimherly Gravlee 

Kourtnev Gravlee 

Brian ( .raw 

( hristina Grav 

Esther Gray 

[ohn ( Iraj 

I inda c ireathouse 

Meradith ( lre< o 

Amanda ( !reen 

Blake c ireen 

( hns ( Ireen 

land Green 

Kathy ( Ireen 

I annj < Ireen 

\Iist\ ( Ireene 

Kav ( Ireene 




128 



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Andrew Gregory 
Mike < !reija< k 
I inn. i ( .nbblr 
Naomi ( Ireisei 
Brian Griffen 
I K'br.i ( .Titles 

Melissa ( Iriffey 

Sarah Griffey 
Brian ( iriffin 

Aubrv ( .nllis 
Mary Grigg 
Shane ( .rinton 
I leath Grisham 
Aaron Gruber 
Jennifer Gruber 

Jon-Paul Guarneri 
Mistie Guitte 
Kelli Guinn 
Rob Gurry 
Chris Guy 
Daniel Guy 
Jason Guyton 
Tracey Haberman 

Amanda Hacker 
Erik Hackman 
Gratziela Hacman 
Zwannah Hage 
Seott Hager 
John Haggard 
Clifton Haigler 
Matthew Haim 

Cara Hain 
Kelly Hale 
Stephanie Hale 
Tari Hall 
Amy Hall 
Beth Hall 
Lindsay Hall 
Lindsey Hall 

Matt Hall 
Susan Hall 
Josh Hamilton 
Luke Hamilton 
Mary Hamilton 
Meghan Hamilton 
Richard Hamry 
Toshikuni Hamwia 

Sang Han 
Vanessa Haney 
Ashley Hanney 
Chris Hanson 
Nicole Harden 
Brandon Hardie 
Kimberly Hardy 
Jennv Harman 

Tracy Harman 
Katie Harper 
Amy Harrell 
Amanda Harris 
Amy Harris 
Brian Harris 
Christa Harris 
Jon Harris 

Jason Harris 
Leah Harris 
Lindsey Harris 
Monique Harris 
Chris Hart 
Steve Hartline 
Jamie Harvey 
Claire Haskins 



C. Haskins 



129 



Jennifer Hatfield 

Nathaniel Hatfield 

Corey Hattenstein 

Benjamen Haugnt 

Larissa Haugnt 

Ben Hawkins 

Christopher Hawks 

Sarah Hawthorne 

Robert Hay 

Stacev Haves 

Chris Haves 

Phillip Havnie 

Richelle Hagen 

James Hecker 

Jennifer Heickman 

Heather Heilv 

Ashlev 1 lelms 

Jason Helms 

Kara Helweg 

Lara Helweg 

Heidi Henchar 

Ladonna Hendren 

Chris Henriques 

Shandra Hendrickson 

Dawn Hendrix 

Dan Henery 

Tiffany Henerv 

Jeremiah Herbert 

Brandon Herder 

Thomas Heren 

Caleb Herod 

Jennifer Herron 

Laura Beth Herron 

Paul Herron 

Anita Hess 

Barbara Hess 

Richard Hicks 

Rock Hicks 

Steven Hicks 

Abbie Higgins 

Jackie Higgins 

Jessica Higgins 

Matthew Hiejner 

B.J. Hightower 

Eric Hightower 

Dewayne Hill 

Jem Hill 

Summer Hill 

Melynda Hill 

Elizabeth 1 lines 

James Hines 

Jennifer I linkle 

Kyle I (inson 

Stephanie Hinson 

lush I Iishmen 

Michelle Hock 

I >aniel I locker 

Eric Hockman 

\h rone I lodge 

Keverlv I lodges 

Ronnie I lodges 

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Ashley Hoy 


Brent Hubbard 


Michelle Hubbard 


Kelly Hubbartt 


Eric Huber 


Amanda Hucker 


Dawn Hucks 


Danielle Huffman 


Laura Huffman 


Shannon Huffman 


Brian Hughes 


Jeremy Shea Hughes 


Timothy Hughes 


Melissa Hull 


Joel Hullett 


Bryan Humphries 


Scott Hunter 


Amanda Hurt 


J.B. Hurt 


Nesha Herthuskamp 


Summer Huskey 


David Hutchison 


Amber Hutton 


Heidi Hyatt 


Aaron Hyden 


Heather Hvder 

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David Impellizzeri 


Bradley Inman 


Jessica Insco 


Brad Isbill 


Becky Isenberg 


Danielle Jackson 


Matt Jackson 


Tricia Jackson 


Corey Jacobs 


Rochester Jacobs 


Sarah Jahnke 


Holly James 


Jill James 


Stephen James 


Tiffany James 


Robert Jarrell 


Wayne Jeffcoat 


Jake Jeffords 


Adam Jenkin 


April Jenkins 


Marv Jenkins 


Scott Jenkins 


Penny Jeralds 


P. Jeralds 131 



Rebekah Jervey 
Markjett 

Ryan Jinks 

Sheba John 

Angela Johns 

Kelli Johns 

Chasity Johnson 

Fijoy Johnson 

Leigh Ann Johnson 

Nathan Johnson 

Paul Johnson 

Randv Johnson 

Roy Johnson 

Ryan Johnson 

Tiffany Johnson 

Jon Johnston 

Jonathan Johnston 

Joshua Johnston 

Lainey Johnston 

Justin Joiner 

Lori Jolly 

Adam Jones 

Angela Jones 

Anna Jones 



Blake 

Byron 

Chris 

Craig 

Jimmy 

Kelley 

Mark 

Rachel 



Jones 
Jones 
Jones 
Jones 
Jones 
Jones 

lolU's 

Jones 



Sara Jones 

Steve Jones 

Bridget Jordan 

Amy Jovvers 

Jaime Joyce 

Sabrina Joyner 

Tenika Joyner 

Aaron Judzewitsch 

Dawn Jurlen 
Crystal Justice 
Jennifer Justice 
Kristen Justice 
Jessica Railing 
Kim Railing 
David Kamuine 
Maryellen Kan 

Jerimy Kanadav 

Paul Kany 

Vlicah Karaman 

Chris Kavcsak 

Melissa Kauffman 

Robinson Kaw Sing 

Lindsey Kca 

Zac Kea 

Amanda Keeling 

Patrick Keeling 

Scott Keen 

Julie Kehrer 
loseph Keithley 

Janice Kelchner 

Matthew Kellaway 

( Ori Keller 

Kristin Keller 

Bryan Kelly 

Shannon Kelly 

i arrie Beth Kemerling 

\mberh Kemp 

I li'lllsc Kemp 

Eurydi< e Kemp 
Irnnie Kemp 



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I'hil Kemper 
Robin Kendi i< k 
Cheri Kenney 
Kelley Kent 
Mindy Kent 
Christ Kepes 
Candace Kerchofer 
Rob Kerchofer 

[eremy Kerns 
Turie Kerns 
Cory Ketron 
Joanna Key 
Debra Kidd 
Kris kidd 
Darrell Kilpatrick 
Solomon kimani 

Geneva Kimberling 

Lacey Kimsey 
Amanda Kindley 
Buffy King 
Crystal King 
Dianne King 
Jacob King 
Jeff Kmg 

Jennifer King 
Nathan King 
Obadiah King 
Star King 
Tiffany King 
lessii .1 kinser 
Patricia Kirbv 
Karen Kirk 

Kelly Kirkpatrick 
Jody Kiser 
Shannon Kisser 
Brittany Kist 
Amanda Kizzee 
Krystal Kizzee 
Bryan Klepper 
Jennifer Klitzke 

Kyla Klitzke 
Julia Klugewicz 
Michelle Kripp 
Michael Kropps 
Darian Knowles 
Andrew Koch 
Kristen Koch 
Brandon Kop 

Josh Korn 
Amanda Kornegay 
Eric Kramer 
Ryan Kramer 
Sara Kramer 
Amanda Kreider 
Mia Krout 
Melanie Kubler 

Ladislan Kuchar 
Nissy Kurian 
Lisa Kusa 
Amanda Kvker 
Brian Ladd 
Rachel LaDuca 
Terry Lafaraco 
Caleb Lajas 

Sarai Lajas 
Nichole Lambert 
Rob Lambert 
Sean Lambert 
Emilv Lanaster 
Laura Land 
Melissa Land 
Rachel Land 



R. Land 



133 



LaTane Landreth 

Josh Lane 

Nicole Lane 

Rebekah Lanehart 

Jessica Lang 

Lisa Lang 

Ann Large 

Jennifer Large 

Brooke Lassiter 

Evie Lastra 

Terrv Latoraco 

DeMarcus Latson 

Christine Lau 

Kellv Laudner 

Tobey Launder 

Dennis Laughlin 

Brigitta Lauster 

Nicole Lane 

Josh Lavigne 

Steve Lavoie 

Molly Lawlor 

Matthew Lawrence 

Sarah Lawson 

Rebecca LaLonde 

Mark LaMagna 

Sara LaMagna 

Seth LaMagna 

Stephen LaMagna 

Carmen LaMonica 

Alicia Lechelt 

Joseph Leddon 

Brandon Ledford 

Kelly Ledford 

Mieke Lee 

Randy Lee 

Rodney Lee 

Miranda Leigh 

Lucas Lemley 

Angela Lemons 

Tara Lemons 

Melody Lennon 

Matt Lenz 

Tracy Lenz 

Dorothy Lerma 

Stephynia Letterman 

Ashley Leverette 

Melanie Leverette 

Anna Lewis 

Ashley Lewis 

Brent Lewis 

Heather Lewis 

Vlindy Lewis 

Patrice Lewis 

Summer Lewis 

Erin Libbv 

Allen I indon 

Hunter Lindsay 

Zakiyyah Lindsey 

Don I ines 

Shawna I ingerfell 

Michcle link 

Laura Lins 

1 leather LipS< omb 

Marlon Lipsc ombe 

lennifer I ister 

Brandon I id hfield 

\nw Livingston 

Jacob Livingston 

[ami Livingston 

loshua I ivington 

I isa I ivingston 

Bethan) I oyd 



134 



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l [ope I lyod 
l in .is Lloyd 
Theresa I loyd 
[efl I obb 
C arl Locke 
I had I ockhart 
Adam I i imbai >l 
Ashley I ombard 

Wade I ombard 
Lorelle Londum 
Deema Long 
Lorie Long 
Natalie Long 
Summar Looney 
April Lopez 
April Love 

fake Lovelace 

Monique Lovelace 
Cynthia Lowa 
Ashton Lowery 
Jon Lowery 
Ryan Loyle 
Stephanie Lucas 
Tami Lucas 

Adam Luchkowec 
Brad Luchkowec 
Corine Ludwig 
Chris Lumley 
Jimmy Lumpkin 
Brandon Lunsford 
Joanna Lutz 
Eric Lyda 

Emily Lynn 
Joel Lyon 
Philip Lyon 
Lisa Macaluse 
Carlyn Macaluso 
Crystal Machcek 
Rebekah MacCaughey 
Eric MacDonald 

Lelan Mackenzie 
Dustin Madaris 
James Maginas 
Laura Ma honey 
Becky Maiden 
Rebekah Majeske 
Les Makant 
Michael Mallick 

Casey Malone 
Brent Maloney 
Amy Manderson 
Tim Maness 
Julie Manlev 
Christian Mann 
Matthew Manning 
Matt Mansum 

Joe Marquis 
Michelle Margiotta 
Chris Marino 
Randy Marksburv 
Derrick Marr 
Ed Marroquin 
David Marshall 
Emily Marshall 

Kim Marshall 
Patrick Marshall 
Erin Martin 
Faith Martin 
Joe Martin 
Josh Martin 
Ruth Martin 
Stephen Martin 



S. Martin 



135 



Steve Martin 

Lacey Mashbum 

Katie Masisak 

David Mason 

Adam Massie 

Rebecca Massingill 

Petrutra Matei 

Chrisnel Mathurin 

Nbelle Matthes 

Jason Matthews 

Jesse Matthews 

Chris Mauldin 

Mara Mautino 

Aimee Mayeux 

Amy McBride 

Stephanie McCaffery 

Wesley McCard 

Jeremy McClain 

Megan McClartv 

Kelli McCleery 

Patrick McClenhan 

Matthew McClung 

Brian McCollum 

Marcus McComb 

Stephanie McComb 

Chad McCook 

Melanie McConnell 

Mark McCord 

Cara McCorkle 

Jenny McCoy 

Jeremy McCoy 

Lacy McCoy 

Laura McCoy 

April McCracken 

Nicole McCrorie 

Joni McCulIar 

Amber McCulloch 

Amanda McCullough 

Meghan McCutcheon 

Brienne McDaniel 

Amanda McDonald 

Shauna McDonald 

Talia McDougal 

Michael McDow 

Leslie McDuffie 

Leann McElrath 

Kristen McGarit\' 

Jay McGinitv 

Andrew McGlothin 

Cadle McGowen 

Mandy McGregor 

Julie McGuire 

Erika McHugh 

Kendra Mcintosh 

[eremy Vlclntyre 

Melissa McKenzie 

Micheal McKenzie 

Wesley McKenzie 

Chrissy McKinney 

Beth MiKinniT 

Mai ey Mi Kun n 

Rachel McLaughlin 

Melissa Mcl.ellan 

Ann Mi I endon 

I lizabeth Mi I endon 

Andv Mi Vlahan 

[asor McMullen 

I lizabeth Mi Murray 

Stacy Me, ids 

Perrj Mr. us 

lamie Meaton 

Kevin Mechwarl 




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\m.nul.i Medlin 
Amy Medlin 
lenniter Medlin 
( hi ie Melson 
W'.ii ri'n Melville 
Sudave Mendiratta 
Carlos Mendoza 
[amie Mercer 

Za< hary Meredith 
Will Merrill 
Dana Mesrobian 
Joan Messop 
Jeremy Metzger 
Shannon Meyer 
Matthew Meyers 
Misty Mikel 

Brian Miklos 
Angela Milano 
Brandon Miles 
Matthew Miles 
Thomas Miles 
Krista Millay 
Allison Miller 
Cheree Miller 

Don Miller 
Eric Miller 
Jason Miller 
Josie Miller 
John Miller 
Kelly Miller 
Larissa Miller 
Matt Miller 

Nathan Miller 
Rebecca Miller 
Rocky Miller 
Sherman Miller 
Tammy Miller 
Todd Miller 
Tom Miller 
Amanda Mills 

Jennifer Mills 
Jason Millwood 
Samantha Millwood 
Wendy Minera 
Beverly Mirkovich 
Plankton Mingua 
Erin Mitchell 
Rondale Mitchell 

Sandra Mitchell 
James Mitz 
Jamie Moberly 
Perry Mock 
Antonio Mohan 
Joseph Monaham 
Heather Monday 
Tania Montanez 

Russell Montgomery 
Eleanor Mood ley 
Michael Mooneyham 
Becky Moore 
Emily Moore 
Ginger Moore 
Josh Moore 
Laura Moore 

Matthew Moore 
Tiffani Moore 
Will Moore 
Jennifer Morales 
Louis Morales 
Gloria Morehead 
Robert Morehouse 
Clifford Morgan 



C. Morgan 



137 



Cliff Morgan 
David Morgan 

Janet Morgan 

Janet Morgan 

Louis Morgan 

Micah Morgan 

Christina Morris 

Dana Morris 

Eric Morris 

Kerri Morris 

Kevin Morris 

Tamara Morris 

k'---h .1 Mi >] rison 

li-^a Morrison 

Ryan Morrison 

Cynthia Morrow 

Kylie Morrow 
Lydia Morrow 

Kyla Morse 

Danielle Morton 

Coral Mosely 

Brian Mosely 

Khadijah Mosely 

Jennifer Musely 

Katherine Moss 

Stefan Moss 

Nathan Motter 

Emilv Mouser 

Sarah Mouser 

John Mroczko 

Amy Mullin 

Aimee Mullins 

Eric Mullins 
Elvis Murray 
Guno Munkerdene 
Candace Munlv 
Rachel Murbach 
Christie Murphv 
Frances Murphv 

Brandon Murray 

Lauren Murray 

Sarah Murray 

Chrissy Myers 

Kelly Myers 

Kimberly Myrick 

Johnathan Naicker 

Valerie Naicker 

Brendon Naidoo 

Yoshitaka Nakamura 

Chad Nance 

Christine Nance 

Alejandria Narus 

Samantha Natola 

( lark Neal 

Amy Neeley 

( plen Neighbor 

Amanda Nelson 

Katie Nelson 

Oral Newbold 

.Andrea Newton 

Terwase Ngur 

Bo Ni( luiU 

Brooke \u hols 

Charity \ic kolK 
[amie Ni< hols 
Noah \u hols 

Shannon Nil hols 
shaw n \u hols 

Stephen \khols 

\h> hael Nil/ 
Michelle Nix 





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Suki Nikon 
I milv Noble 
( la) Noe 
Joshua Noll 
Chris Nolle 
Ellen Noordsy 
Nanie Norm, in 
Sl.uk' Norris 

Ryan North 
Aimee Norton 
Charles Norton 
Staci Norton 
Thomas O'Dovvd 
Kjerstin O'Leary 
Kristen O'Neal 
Kristie ( )branovich 

Matt Udell 
James Odem 
Misty Ogle 
Paula Oliveira 
Joshua Olvey 
Chris Ondrovich 
Jill Orr 
Greg Oritz 

Erica Osborne 
Josh Osborne 
Scott Osterbind 
Chris Overmyer 
Monica Overton 
Amanda Owenby 
Adam Owens 
Curtis Owens 

Kelly Owens 
Robert Owens 
Mame Owusu-Aachaw 
Brandon Page 
Laura Page 
Lisa Palagyi 
Jessica Palmer 
Sally Panayiotou 

Patrick Painter 
Anna Pinti 
Alicia Parker 
Brooke Parker 
Felicia Parker 
Nick Parker 
Sean Parker 
Erica Parrish 

Danielle Parrott 
Michael Patrick 
Andy Patterson 
Carrie Paugh 
Jordon Paulsen 
Ben Payne 
Chris Payne 
David Payton 

Brandy Pendlev 
Matt Pendley 
Tesia Pennicott 
Melodv Pennington 
Angela Perdue 
Anthony Pereira 
Shirley Perez 
Ashley Pergola 

Brad Perkins 
Jennifer Perkins 
Pamela Perkins 
Zankhna Pesai 
Briana Peterson 
Dale Peterson 
Heidi Peterson 
Heidi Peterson 



H. Peterson 



139 



Marlin Peterson 

Carissa Petree 

Stephanie Pe\-eler 

Matthew Phelps 

Jonathan Phillips 

Tony Philip 

Holly Phillips 

josh Phillips 

Sean Phillips 

Stacie Phillips 

Casey Pierce 

Jeremiah Pierce 

Josh Pierce 

Brvan Pines 

Andrew Pino 

Frank Pinto 

Paula Pippin 

Jeff Pitts 

Meredith Pitts 

Diana Piatt 

Sara Plowman 

Katie Plunkett 

Richard Poe 

Shema Poitier 

Victor Polero 

Michael Ponce 

Dawn Popard 

Kimberlv Poplin 

Jessica Porter 

Kelli Portwood 

Dawn Posey 

Diana Potter 

Jennifer Potter 

Nicolas Potter 

Doug Puuncey 

Ami Powell 

Julie Powell 

Amber Powers 

Kristi Poyner 

Dinah Prater 

Sarah Prater 

Caroline Prather 

Joanna Prescott 

Keri Prescott 

Sheila Prevatt 

Carrie Price 

Chad Price 

Melissa Price 

Dustin Price 

Josh Price 

Philip Price 

I lalev Prince 

Elisha Pritchard 

Vlelalie Proffitt 

Sarah Provost 

Allen Pruitt 

Tara Puckett 

Scott Pugh 

Chris Quails 

(arnie Quails 

Jennifer Quails 

Daniel Quiles 

Sin 1 1. H I Ra burn 

Tamara Race 

I ra\ is Ragean 

I >aniel Rahamut 

fennifer Rahamul 

[essica Rainbow 

Jonathan Rainey 

I '.us n Ramsdell 

|eit Ramey 

Bethsaida Ramos 




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I eonardo Ramos 
Reggie Ramsey 
I eresa Rangel 

I'.llll Rankin 

Brian Rapp 

Mi'Knlv Kiisnick 
I leather Rasper 
[ennifei Rau 

Brandi Read 
[amie Reams 
Holly Rector 
Greg Reed 
Joseph Reed 
fulie \<vcl\ 
Kelly Reed 
Charles Reed 

Christian Reese 
1 leather Reese 
Heather Reese 
Shannon Reese 
Hailey Reeves 
Patrick Reeves 
Shawn Reis 
Kristel Reinhardt 

Abraham Reshad 
Leah Resovsky 
Lucas Respondek 
Tammy Respondek 
Melissa Restieri 
Giselle Reyes 
Andrew Reynolds 
Carrie Reynolds 

Melanie Reynolds 
Matthew Reynolds 
Vivien Reynolds 
Maggie Rhoads 
Eric Rhodes 
Kevin Rhodes 
Derek Rice 
Jennifer Rice 

Jessica Rice 
Kiya Rice 
Sabrina Rice 
Jacey Richardson 
April Richie 
April Riddleberger 
Sarina Ridenhour 
Donna Riggins 

Jamie Rigney 
Alisha Riley 
Amanda Riley 
Angela Riley 
April Riley 
Ben Riley 
Charles Riley 
Chris Riley 

Jay Riley 
Greg Rinehart 
Adrianne Riso 
Mary Ritchey 
Alexis Rivera 
Bettmary Revera 
Nini Rivera 
Melissa Robbins 

Ryan Roberson 
Allison Roberts 
Stacy Roberts 
Victoria Roberts 
Matt Robertson 
Andrew Robinett 
Josh Robinson 
Michael Robinson 



M. Robinson 



141 



Tanya Robinson 

Rachel Rochell 

Adrianne Rodriguez 

Rachel Roe 

Brandon Rogers 

Zac Roland 

Tonya Root 

Tarmika Roots 

Chad Rose 

Michaela Rose 

Sara Rose 

Tiffany Rosenherger 

Regina Rosser 

Adam Rothman 

David Rothwell 

Amy Rountree 

Ben Rowland 

Vanessa Rowlands 

Carol Lynn Roy 

Heather Ruberson 

Bentlev Rubinson 

Katie Ruckel 

Tim Rucker 

Bindi Rudd 

Julie Ruff 

Gary Runyan 

Trisha Ruppert 

Amanda Russell 

Brian Russell 

Julie Russell 

Mary Russell 

Sandra Russell 

Cary Rvals 

Stephen Saccone 

Jennifer Sagraves 

Jeanna Sailors 

Adriana Salomone 

Jeffery Salyer 

Selwyn Samaroo 

Jamie Sample 

Natalie Sams 

Ken Samuelson 

Felix Sanabnna 

Marvin Sankar 

Aundria Sanders 

Jody Sanders 

Josh Sanders 

Sarah Sanders 

Jorge Sandoval 

Aimee Sauls 

Rachel Satterfield 

John Savage 

Scott Savage 

Lance Sawyer 

Paul Scarberry 

Ra\ enetla Scarberrv 

Mandy Scarce 

Rebekah Schaad 

I >arren S< halk 

Michael Schalk 

Amanda Scheib 

Neil Scheilbelhut 

Brittany Scheidt 

Amelia S< hultz 

|d\ S< hindler 

\l<itt Sc hulenburg 

Jennifer Schmitl 

[ill Schollaert 

[ohn Sc hneder 

\llkc Si is( l.tll I 

Suzanne Scotl 
( iwendolv n S< otton 




142 



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[ennifer S( yo( 
|ei rj Se< i ist 
( !ret( lu'ii Seagraves 
Mand) Seals 
I [eathei Seigler 
Derek Seifril 
Danielle Sell 
Bruce Selvage 

Steven Sena 
Ashley Sermons 
Ryan Sermons 
[smael Serrano 
Matt Serviss 
Matt Setliffe 
Brad Sessoms 
Kelly Shadrick 

|fn ni I lt Sharp 
Nikki Sharp 
James Sharpe 
Beverly Sharps 
Brian Shaw 
Jacob Shaw 
Melissa Shaw 
Heather Shaw 

Andrea Shean 
Lisa Sheehy 
Jenny Sheets 
Stan Sheffield 

Megan Shelton 
Melissa Shelton 
Kendra Shepard 
Jennifer Shephard 

Andrea Shepherd 
Shaun Sherman 
Heather Shettleroe 
Mandi Sifflett 
Cristy Shriver 
Janine Shoemaker 
Candace Shreve 
Marcus Shuler 

Jonnie Shumate 
Chad Siders 
Nathaniel Siders 
Bryan Sills 
Andrea Simmons 
Evan Simmons 
Kerri Simmons 
Kevin Simmons 

Kristen Simmons 
Merinda Simmons 
Ronda Simmons 
Todd Simmons 
Dustin Simpson 
Elise Simpson 
Thomas Simpson 
Josh Sines 

Ashley Skaggs 
Derrick Skelton 
Melissa Skidmore 
Brvant Skinner 
Shannon Skinner 
Melanie Slaton 
Brittany Sleek 
Jason Sluss 

Chris Smartt 
Jennifer Smartt 
Dave Smeltz 
Allison Smith 
Amanda Smith 
Amy Smith 
Anthony Smith 
Brandon Smith 



B. Smith 



143 



Brian 

Chase 

Crystal 

Damian 

Dan 

Daniel 

Daniel 

Derek 



Smith 
Smith 
Smith 
Smith 
Smith 
Smith 
Smith 
Smith 



Diana 
Eric 

Iraseme 
ledidiah 



Smith 
Ninth 
Smith 
Smith 
Jennifer Smith 
Smith 
Smith 
Smith 



Jennifer ! 
Jennv ! 
Jeremy 



Jessica Smith 

Joseph Smith 

Joye Smith 

Justin Smith 

Marsh Smith 

Ryan Smith 

Scott Smith 

Tina Smith 

Jennifer Smoot 

Catherine Snader 

Tammy Snow 

Brent Snyder 

Michael Snyder 

Jessie Sokol 

John Senders 

Holly Sonnenschein 

Angelique Soper 

Daye Sosby 

Raquel Soto 

Jodi Southerland 

Chris Souza 

Jennifer Sparks 

Chase Spears 

Nick Spiller 

Ryan Spoon 

Michael Spurell 

Diana Squittieri 

Phil Stacey 

Nikki Stafford 

Nathan Stahl 

Mary Stalcup 

Melissa Stander 

Alan Stanfield 

Alisa Stanford 

fonathan Stanley 

Scarlett Stanley 

Kelly Stansell 

Adrian Steed 

Brandon Steele 



i )avid Steinburg 

lusfin Steinman 

Tammy Stence 

Brent Stephens 

I >. i It ■ Stephens 

Jeanna Stephens 

Robert Stetz 

Christopher Stephenson 

Lisa Steverson 

( hristy Stewart 

Sharon Stewart 

Kimberlj Stitl 

[ason Stilrner 

lilli.m Stillman 

Amanda Stockham 

|a< quelynn Stone 




1 II 



H. Smith 




m.A-t 4 



T. W* ijr \ JP*«* 




P.^ 






Nicole Stone 
Shane Stone 
Beth Stouffer 
Kayron Stowe 
Summer Stover 
Catherine Stratton 
Micah Stratton 
Robert Straw 

Amy Street 
Courtney Strickland 
Rebecca Strickland 
Stacy Strong 
Ardis Stubbs 
Jamie Stuber 
Si Stuber 
Wallace Stutts 

Lisa Sualwaechler 

Ann Sullivan 
Kelley Sullivan 
Kristin Sullivan 
Christian Summers 
Sharon Summersett 
Michelle Summitt 
Manny Sanchez 

Joshua Sundheim 
Anea Sundstrom 
Sarah Sutka 
Diane Sutton 
Don Sutterfield 
Ryan Swably 
Christopher Swift 
Heather Swift 

Tim Switzer 
Neil Sylverston 
Andrew Symonds 
Deborah Tackett 
Logan Tackett 
Meredith Tager 
Ralph Tanner 
Cuthbert Tarukwasha 

Julie Tatham 
April Tatum 
Shelly Tau 
Brandon Taulbee 
Billy Taylor 
Chris Taylor 
Chris Taylor 
Jacob Taylor 

Kelly Taylor 
Timothy Teasdale 
Brandi Teat 
Rodney Teat 
Matt Temple 
Andrew Templton 
Heather Terry 
Sandi Terry 

Mike Tetreault 
David Thaggard 
Donna Thacher 
Ashley Thomas 
Dave Thomas 
Jennifer Thomas 
Mario Thomas 
Rodney Thomas 

Amanda Thompson 
John Thompson 
Kim Thompson 
Tracey-Ann Thompson 
Mitzi Thornburg 
Portia Thornburg 
Heath Thurman 
Heather Thurman 



H. Thurman 



145 



Swan Tikkanen 

Chael Tiller 

Jessica Tillev 

Keith Tillev 

Shannon Tingelhoff 

Chris Tinslev 

Beck\ r Tipei 

Ramona Tipei 

Jason Tiso 

Summer Tiso 

Ryan Tittle 

Kay Truett 

Terri Tocco 

Kirk Tolbert 

Ben Tolles 

Butch Tolley 

Andrew Tomes 
Matt Tomlinson 

Jason Toole 

Gustavo Torres 

Mary Torres 

Chris Towe 

T. Andrew Toeves 

Jennifer Townsend 

Melissa Townsend 

Cathy Trentini 

Norman Trenum 

Pete Trenum 

Micah Tsakanlas 

Jackie Tudor 

Silas Tulles 

Amanda Turner 

Chad Turner 

Claire Turner 

Hollie Turner 

JoshTurner 

Minda Turner 

Robby Turner 

Tim Turner 

Tracy Turner 

Dean Tygart 

Michael Tyndall 

Adam Tyson 

Joyce Tyson 

Knstina Ulrich 

Kelli Underwood 

Jeremy Uptegrove 

Stacey Ussery 

Michelle L't/ 

Shannon Utz 

Donna Valen/uela 

Deborah Valiton 

Sallie Van Dyke 

\iiini Vandergraph 

Shannon Vandergraff 

C arment Vanoy 

C herie Vanoy 

Nathaniel Vanoy 

Elisabeth Vanse 

Danny Varghese 

I ik i, ma Vasconcellos 

Amelia \ .issrll 

Rafael Vazquez 
Joshua Vernatler 

[aynee Victory 

Marc-Andy Vieux 

I \ son Vince 

Erick \ ines 

Meredith Vining 

Eliane \ i\ oni 

Adrienne Vlahos 

I leather Vogel 



1 16 



S Tikkamen 





fi E- ^ fi *^ ti 




I lizabeth Von Netzei 
Miki Wade] 

I .1111, il\ ■mi Wagnei 

Mu'ii Wagonei 
Melissa Wagy 
Mark Whatley 
Laurel Waid 
Liz Waite 

Natalie Waite 
.Anne Waldrop 
Jeremiah Waldrop 
Joshua Walker 
Karla Walker 
Misty Walker 
Sarah Walker 
Stephen Walker 

Carrie Walls 
Christie Wall 
Eric Walls 
Rebecca Walls 
Amanda Wallace 
Christina Wallace 
Kevin Wallace 
Brian Walston 

Jason Ward 
Rachel Wanamaker 
Melissa Ward 
Michael Ward 
Kristan Ware 
Stephanie Wart 
Natasha Wargofcak 
Christi Warner 

Cynthia Warren 
Karen Warwick 
Sarah Washington 
Teddy Wassmer 
Amy Watkins 
Brooke Watkins 
Danny Watkins 
Jamie Watkins 

Sarah Watkins 
Scott Watkins 
Gabe Watson 
Joyce Watson 
Krystal Watson 
Stacee Watson 
Joey Watts 
Ginny Waycott 

Robert Waycott 
Jacob Wayne 
Bonnie Weatherford 
Jonathan Weathersby 
Beverly Weaver 
Jonathan Weaver 
Verdetta Weaver 
Christin Webb 

Kelly Webb 
Michael Webb 
Ben Weeks 
Heather Weeks 
Jason Weeks 
Jennifer Weeks 
Josh Weekly 
Jeni Weil 

Heather Weimer 
Krystal Weimer 
Jeff Weimert 
Erica Weir 
Kim Welborn 
Jennifer Welch 
Desmond Wellington 
Alisha Wells 



A. Wells 



\A7 



Angela Wells 

Wade Wembord 

Jerry Werstler 

Alan West 

Lance Wescott 

Naomi Westman 

Jeanette Weston 

Mark Whatley 

Eric Whipple 

Mark Whitaker 

Kristen Whitfield 

Anna White 

Carla White 

John White 

Laura White 

Robert White 

Sheila White 

Charissa White 

Dan Whitlock 

Nicole Whitlow 

Cindy Whitman 

Rachael Whitmer 

Rebekah Whitmer 

Melissa Whitney 

Jessica Whitled 

Lindy Whitter 

Rich Whitter 

Josh Whittoning 

Tricia Whyte 

Elisabeth Wickham 

Jeffrey Wicks 

April Wiechmann 

Autumn Wiggins 

Fred Wiechmann 

Paul Wiedeman 

Jared Wielfaert 

Amanda Wilcox 

David Wiley 

Beth Wilking 

Alison Williams 



Andy 

Anthony 

Chevanne 

Coleman 

Jimmie 

John 

Jonathan 

Rebekah 



Williams 
Williams 
Williams 
Williams 
Williams 
Williams 
Williams 
Williams 



Sarah Williams 

Shelby Williams 

Steve Williams 

Tiffany Williams 

Veronda Williams 

Danielle Willis 

Jennie Wills 

Jonathan Wills 

Kimberly Wills 

Kathy Wilard 

Krissie Williamson 

Adam Willingham 

Angel Wilson 

Brands \\ llson 

Bruce Wilson 
( hris Wilson 

1 )awn Wilson 

Eric WiKon 

1 leather Wilson 

Jennifer Wilson 

|osh Wilson 

Killie WHson 

I'lim Wilson 

William Wilson 



148 



A. Wells 









Byron Winters 
Robbie Winters 
Bucky Winterrowd 
Mike Wise 

Jennifer Wolverton 

April Wood 
Ryan Wood 

Laura Woodcock 
1 leather Woods 
Jayme Woolston 
Brian Word 
Tabitha Workman 
Becca Worthington 
Adam Wrighf 
C aria Wright 

Joanna Wright 
Rachel Wright 
Willie Wright 
Todd Wyatt 
Nick Yaffe 
Nicholas Yeomans 
Barbie Yoder 
Jeremy Yoder 

Abbie Yother 

Justin Younker 
Cristina Young 
Matthew Young 
Sarah Young 
Suzanne Young 
Thomas Zallent 
Kris Zambo 

Brian Zdrosowy 
Karina Zenter 
Nathaniel Zinnah 
Jason Zrodlowski 
Todd Bobeda 
Brian Griffin 
Wade Keckler 
Adrienne LaFramboise 

David Lamar 
Kelli Portwood 
Tony Rickard 
Bob Stetz 
Anita Tijerita 
Lisa Wargo 



\\ \t 



J. Zrodlowski 



149 



t^9w^w^ W 



"I like your funk in the morning, I 
like your funk, late at night" sings Jon 
Harris, lead vocal and guitarist for the 
"blues-funk-rock" band Mamma's 
Jive. Bands ranging in style from 
hard-core to classical guitar sprung up 
on campus. 

The Christian hard-core band J unc- 
tion Seven served as a ministry to 
people who enjoyed a different style 
of music than the choirs and bands 
which normally perform in chapel. 
They played in places such as the 
Fathom in Chattanooga and reached 
out to the punk/skater types. With 
Sean Lambert on lead vocals, Josh 
Sundhein on bass, Nathan Johnson 
on drums, and Jeremy Carteal on gui- 
tar, coming out on the Dixon Center 
stage in hooded robes and holding 



candles, their shows promised never 
to bore an audience. 

Star 7 had the opportunity not 
only to play on campus, but also to 
tour in Florida for Spring Break while 
promoting their new CD. Locally the 
band drew students who longed for an 
alternative style of worship. 

In contrast Nathan and Heidi 
Chapman gave students more sub- 
dued and relaxing music. "Heidi and I 
communicate through our music not 
only with each other, but it is the way 
we can reach people." said Nathan 
Chapman. 

"We want, we want, we want the 
funk!" shouted the crowd as Harris, 
drummer Casey Malone, and bassist 
Josh Serum finished off an amazing 
night of jamm'n. by Sarah Hawthorne 



ft 



ock'n the night away, Josh 
Sundheim preforms with his band 
Junction Seven. Junction Seven 
played in many places including 
Atlanta, Chattanooga and in 
Cleveland. 



c 



aptivating their audience despite 
the heat, Nathan and Heidi 
Chapman sing on Friday after- 
noon of Lee Day weekend. The 
brother and sister duo came out 
with a CD produced by Nathan. 





yet Focused on Hi-, drums, ( 'asej 

Malonc rocks everyone's races on 

.11 the Blue Angel Cafe. His band 

lyed .11 l'li.m Wraps, 1 he Ba) . 

ml other cafes in Chattanooga. 




n the groove, Mamma's Jive gets 
everyone to "shake their shimmies" 
at the Halloween block party on 
Centenary. The band often capti- 
vated crowds in locations such as 
I he Grind] Sugar Shack , and Cafe 
hsprcsso. 



Local Bands 



I 



a a long-sleeved shirt with a t-shirt over 
it, Melissa Shaw sits and talks to Jason 
Davis. Davis went through the rain- 
bow with bright hair colors from aqua 
to orange. He also shocked many with 
his hairstyle when he made his hair 
stand straight up. 






ind blowing her hair, Katie 
Copas rushes to get to class. 
Adidas workout pants and 
tennis shoes proved to be a 
comfortable alternative to 
platform shoes and skirts. 





Sarah Fisher 



Body piercings, Abercrombie and 
Fitch hats, thrift store shirts, tattered 
jeans, plaid skirts from the Gap, Guess 
sunglasses. What do these have in 
common? They each give a glimpse 
into someone's style. In just a simple 
walk across campus, one sees all of 
these. 

Commonly people on the ped mall 
could be seen wearing khakis, loafers, 
and a white buttondown shirt tucked 
in with a leather belt. 

Many people, however, diverged 
to other styles like jock, skater, surfer, 
hippie, alternative, and punk type 
looks. I hen, ot course, the hybrids 
had [heir place-people who give and 
take a little from each group and then 
create their own unique style. 

"My style involves me pulling a t- 
shirt out ot my drawer in the morning 
to wear with my jeans," says Darrcll 
Helve. ill .is he grins. 

"1 love to wear clothes I got at 
home in ( iuatcmala; they add variety 
to my style, and show oil things people- 
here can't get," said missionary kid 
John Briggs. 

So whether it's frayed, foreign, or 
freshly pressed, people show their own 
creativity daily. 
152 




W 



I smiles, Heather Kreis waits 
>r the show to begin in the 

)ixon Center. She showed oil 

lei bright yellow glasses with 
speckled white and orange rims. 



I 



Irri'inv Clough 
ust kick'n it, ('hris Burtrum talks to a 
little boy in the amphitheatre. The little 
boy offered Burtrum an animal cracker 
to munch on, and Iiiirirum accepted 
the gift. 




f I , 



F '* 




c 

I 



azing oil at l Ik- tall leaves, Jon 
I I. mis lakes lime out at the ped 
in. ill. I [arris could he counted on 
to be sporting the tattered jeans 
and hemp necklace. 

aughing at a joke, Mike Ponce and 
Brent lewis eat dinner at Marriott, 
lewis had a busy year: piercing his 
tongue, shaving and hleaching his 
hair, stretching his ears and piercing 

his labret. 





k 








In 


* ^1 








p^M 




1 


^ 


u ^ 






L 






5 ^M 


c 


^Ibqr^ 





Sarah Fisher 




■ail 



9 



Sarah Fisher 
ooks in hand, Sarah Jahnke looks 
both ways as she crosses the street 
and makes her way to the Dixon 
Center. Jahnke rarely wore jeans 
and enjoyed dressing professionally 
every day . 



Diversity 153 



*VTMM# 



As his professor dismissed class, 
Ryan Fox jumped our or his seat and 
got his books ready. He had finally 
escaped class and could begin his amaz- 
ing weekend. He had big plans ro go 
hiking in the woods and camp out in 
the middle of nowhere. He passed his 
buddv Darrell Bayleau and said. "Hey 
man, I'm hiking with a -tO pound pack 
tor 10 miles this weekend; want to 
come? After a week of long classes, 
the outdoors often seemed like the 
perfect get-away for srudents. The sur- 
rounding area to the university offered 
quite a few narural escapes. 

While the sun was bright and shin- 
ing, the "blue hole" as students called 
it, got plenty of visits from students 
eager to cool off in the river and soak 
up the sun. "I love swimming through 
the rocks under water," said Jason 
Edgerton, "but I have to be careful be- 
cause those rocks are so slipper}!'" 

Emily Noble added, "I go to the 
blue hole at night, lie on a rock, and 
gaze at the thousands of stars in the 



sky. It's so relaxing and beautiful." 
Students agreed that Blue Hole even 
made the long drive there worthwhile. 
Another hot spot tor students in- 
cluded the cliffs. Whether to go swim- 
ming, climb rocks, or jump, the cliffs 
seemed like a great idea after classes 
had finished for the day. "I know that 
some people don't think the cliffs are 
that high, but I think they are great 
fun to jump off of," said John Briggs. 
Caleb Herod added, "Yeah, especially 
when I jump at night! It is such a rush 
not knowing when I am going to hit 
the water as darkness surrounds me." 
When a whole weekend became 
available, camping up at Chillhouce or 
Jack's Creek sounded good to anyone. 
Nothing could compare to building a 
fire and sleeping outdoors. 

As Fox returned sticky, smelly, sun- 
burned, and covered with bugs bites 
late Sunday night, he sighed and said 
with a grin, "Ah, norhing compares to 
a long hike in the great outdoors." 

by Sarah Hawthorne 



$ 



pl.ish! Dustin Price dives head first 
into (he Blue Hole. Many students 
enjoyed going to Blue 1 lole to swim 
or just get a tan while studying. 






icing his hands and feet carefully on 
he wall, Jonathan Wills climbs a 
rock wall. When time or location 
did not permit climbing moutains, 
students enjoyed going wall climb- 
ing. 




Sarah I I ho 



ih\. Muki ( rcasni.in an 
S.11.1I1 I isher sit on the rocks .K Blue 
le. Not long alter I isher was 
thrown into the water hv a tricm: 



Jill a smile, April (milliard lists 

among the leaves. Goddard of 

tin ssi nt hiking with her friends 
and enjoyed the time spent, 
•ii when she tore her jeans. 




ust thinkin Jeff Ringer and Chael 
Tiller lie on a rock at Blue Hole. Many 
students enjoyed going to Blue Hole at 
night to look at the stars and listen to 
the sounds of the river. 



xmrtsei nl Chael Tiller 



I 



ith great expression, Kevin 
Vosch plays his anointed mu- 
sk. Prosch's talent was not 
only singing but playing gui- 
tar and keyboard as well. 



list jamniin' Big lent Revival gui- 
tarist plays along with one of their 
biggest hits. Big Tent Revival was 
the first concert to hit campus in 
the fall. 




* 



Jeremy Clough 



tubers of Big lent Revival 
pose lor a group shot. Big 
cut Revivals concert was en- 
joyable Co mail) students who 
■ iijo\ Big I cut's music. 



! il 



People- 





mew *evN»# 



Imagine the Conn Center stage, 
decorated with lights and platforms 

until it no longer looks like the stage 
seen during every chapel. No, this was 
not I lomecoming, Celebration ' l M or 
Lee Day, it was something less 
obvious. ..concerts! The Conn Center 
stage became the centerpiece lor sev- 
eral concerts completely unrelated to 
Lee. These concerts included Big lent 
Revival, Skillet, Rebecca St. James, 
Kevin Prosch, 100 Portraits, and 
Michael English. 

"Rebecca St. James was awesome!" 
remarked Don Sutterfield. "I was given 
tickets to the concert for my birthday 
from my roommate; it was the best gib 
I could have received!" 

The Rebecca St. James concert fell 
at the same time as Oktoberfest. The 
men of Pi Kappa Pi, although disap- 
pointed at missing her concert, decided 



# 



haring her passion, Rebecca St. 
James expresses how important role 
models are. St. James spent much 
or her concert ministering as well as 
performing and brought a great deal 
of inspiration to the audience. 



that she deserved an apology, so they 
tapped her into Pi as a little sister. 

Kevin host h, brought to the i .1111 
pus by Pioneers for ( Ihrisi and the 
Spiritual Life Council, gave students 
and the community the opportunity 
to worship God with some ol the most 
current praise and worship music avail- 
able. 

"I was in awe at the heart ol Kevin 
Prosch and his band. Lbs music really 
came from His relationship with the 
Lord." said Micki Creasman. 

The final concert in the spring was 
the Michael English concert. The Lee 
Singers performed with him for sev- 
eral numbers. 

"It was an honor to perform with 
Michael English. 1 have always enjoyed 
his music and to see him again was 
exciting," said Tera Lynn. 

While the sets were always torn 
down and the Conn Center returned 
to normal, many students kept the 
images of those concerts in their hearts 
and their memories bring back excite- 
ment and smiles. 

by Sarah Fisher 







mong the various percussion in- 

truments, 100 Portraits per- 

orms. 100 Portraits came to- 

ther with Kevin Prosch for a 

concert man) students will not 

soon forget. 



• 



oy Dark 



ringing one ol her newest songs 
to theaudience, Rebecca Si. James 
sings "Pray" from her recently 
released album. St. James also 
signed autographs at White Wing 
Bookstore after the concert. 



Concerts 157 



EVENTS DIVISION 

A Time and a Ttace for 




he Lee University campus, 
as well as the student body, 
grew by leaps and bounds. 
This rapid growth of the 
student body, many felt, 
created the need for ex- 
panded campus-wide 
activities. Such a need was 
hit head-on by many cre- 
ative and hard-working or- 
ganizations. The nature of 
these organizations repre- 
sented the various areas of 
campus, including academ- 
ics, spiritual life, social ser- 
vice, residential life, and 
musical groups. The ad- 
ministration, faculty, and 
staff were also heavily in- 
volved in campus events. 
There was something for 
everyone. Whether it was a 

J 

night in Alumni Park, an 
evening on a boat, a cup of 
coffee, or an opportunity 




{f Hhtevcrtpu 
do, mort^ at it 
zoitft all your 
heart, aszuoti^ 
nyfortfieLorti 
notjormen^since 
vpufqpwipiiui 
receive an inher- 
itance from tfk 
Lord as a m- 
ivard." 

Ohms 323 

24a 



to help the needy, all were able 
to find something to do. 
There was never a dull mo- 
ment! Often the problem was 
not searching for an activity, 
but having too many choices! 
The students and adrninis- 
trafion often pulled together 
and achieved events which 
proved to be both spiritually 
and academically benefical and 
entertaining as well. A new 
effort was also made by stu- 
dent leaders to break down 
subculture barriers. Many 
new events were created by 
leaders from different organi- 
zations in order to aid this 
process. There were also many 
wonderful opportunities to 
serve other members of the 
student body, the community 
of Cleveland, surrounding ar- 
eas, the nation, and even the 
world! 
by Whitney Bolding & Sarah Fisher 



[58 



Events 




?% 





t 






# ^^ 


** 






*'3 


f fl 





y 



/■' 



/ 



Scooping ice cream for 
Coke floats with a seventies 
twist, Dawn Posey takes part in 
the Livingston Makeover Party. 
This event was a get-to-know- 
you time for the girls to receive 
"The Works" free of charge. 
They enjoyed being pampered 
with free manicures, haircuts, 
and makeovers. 




Sarah Hawthorne 



Division 



159 



Summer Honors 






„.* 



Decked out in their Sum- 
mer Honors t-shirts, the 
thirteenth annual Sum- 
mer Honors group gath- 
ers in front of the Vest 
Building to make a 
memory. Many of these 
faces returned as fresh- 
men in the fall and were 
happily reunited while 
others returned home to 
their senior year of high 
school and Mom's good 
cooking. 










Johnny Hugh 




Sheer determination is the driving fori ein 
tin-- wheelbarrow rai e held ir Alumni Park 
during the ( .rtvk ( >lympiad Pure exhaus- 
tion followed but was soon drowned oul by 
the cheers ol teammates, |ust in time foi bal 
spin and egg-in-a-cup. 

160 Events 



During Get-to-Know-You-Nighl stu 
dents, counselors, and staf! mingle in 
theRei ( enter for fun and games Here 

Andrew Totter, Michelle Dvorak, I rej 
llerron, and admissions counselor 
[ayson V. ml look perform a skit to- 
gether. 




Todd Chnstopt ' 



Whoever heard of Six Rags, 
Whitewater rafting, a riverboat dinner 
cruise, worship sen ices, and interesting 
classes worth six college credit hours for 
half the cost? The high school juniors 
and seniors of Let? University's thir- 
teenth annual Summer Honors highlv 
enjoyed this two-week taste of life at Lee, 
and their parents enjoyed the cost. 

"It was a good opportunity to make 
friends and get a head start on college 
while having fun," Mandi Shifflett said. 

To qualify for the fun, each student 
had earned a minimum 3.2 GPA or an 
ACT 24 / SAT 1120 score. Students 
were also required to submit a letter of 
reference from their high school guid- 
ance counselors. 

Intense academics were balanced out 
with exci ting dailv excursions and nightly 
small-group devotions with counselors. 
This balance of academics, adventure, 
and spiritual life under the direction of 
Dr. Robert Herron and Angeline 
McNlullin caused Summer Honors stu- 
dents to describe their experience as 
'fun, helpful, fun, busv, and fun!" 

Bryan Crovle added, "I had so manv 
friends from Summer Honors that when 
alreadv felt like I be- 



:ollege started 
longed here!" 



by Joanna Lutz 




Naomi Browning 




On one of the many dance step forma- 
tions drawn on the sidewalks of down- 
town Chattanooga, Lisa Aid ridge and 
Fmily Marshall practice their creative 
movement. Everyone proceeded to the 
walking bridge for peace and quiet. 



After a marvelous Marriott breakfast, 
Ed Marroquin listens attentively to Dr. 
Terry Cross's 8:30am lecture- or is he 
really deep in thought on the effects of 
sleep deprivation? 




^"7 



Todd Christopher 



Josh Campbell wins the pie-eating con- 
test literally hands down. Summer Hon- 
ors held plenty of opportunities to lay 
dignity aside and "give it all you've 
got!" 



" This. ..is. ..awesome!" Andrew Potter, 
Gabriel Bishop, Kimberly Gravlee, Wade 
Lombard, Lindsey Boyd, and Matt 
Robinson were one of many boat loads 
who thoroughly enjoyed Whitewater 
rafting down the Ocoee River. 



Johnny Hughes 



Summer Honors 161 



Graduationrepesents the comple- 
tion of a significant period of each senior's 
life. Seventv-ru - o seniors received their 
degrees during the Julv graduation cer- 
emony. 

The weekend began with a com- 
mencement senice as friends and family 
gathered in support of the graduates. 
During commencement, several stu- 
students presented reflectionsof their time 
at Lee. Mo\ing the audience from laugh- 
ter to tears each speaker brought back 
fond memories for each student's time 
at Lee. The choral offering was pre- 
sented bv Tony Deaton and Darlia 
Conn, who sang the 'Twenty-Third 
Psalm." 

Dr. Lois Underwood Beach, Profes- 
sor Emeritus of Chemistry, gave the 
commencement address. Dr. Beach 
urged the students to be proud of all 
their accomplishments and to take their 
knowledge and share it with the com- 
munitv. Lestor Rector performed "I 
Surrender All," touching the hearts of 
everyone present. 

Once again Dr.Conn presented each 
graduate with a Bible and encouraged 
them to step out of Lee with the wisdom 
and character they have been filled with 
during their college years. 

With the memories of Lee still strong 
in their minds, the new graduates 
stepped into the real world preparai to 
meet new challenges. 

bv Sarah Jahnke 



Going Out & Growing Up 

Summer Gradwtioii& the Student Leadership 



Hollv Eklund has some 
final words with Dr. 
O'Bannon after the gradua- 
tion cremonv. Students at 
Lee University often be- 
come good friends with 
their teachers and the staff. 
Rebecca Lalonde says she 
thinks, "it is absolutely 
essential that students 
build relationships with 
their teachers in ordr to 
really experience the toal 
college experience." Some 
times you can leave college 
with die closest friends you 





kiln K.nliiij; 



The brand new class of 1998 stand and wail 
patient!) to receive the traditional graduation 
Bibles that I )r( oiui gives every senior, The 

graduation Bible is ,i ^itt that even lee 
graduate looks forward io.it isprooi thai you 
earned your diploma from Lee Universit) 



162 



Events 



I'he new graduates read I mm their new 
personalized Bibles at graduation, l-ach 
Bible has a graduate's name printed and is 

hand-signed by Dr. Conn. These Bibles 
serve asa reminder to the graduates to serve 

|i H i Imi alv a\ ani I alii >\\ i limtobethe 
source ol strength ea< h <.l)\ thev live. 




Knm K.iilin; 



Two weeks before school started 
I xv L niversity's club and organization 
presidents and emerging leaders 
assembled together at Johnston Woods 
Retreat Lodge. The group spent a tew 
da\s going over what it means to be a 
tine leader then focused on a problem- 
solving strategy based on subculture] 
walk on campus. Their purpose was to 
Identify the subcultures and prob- 
lems between them and then develop 
ways to resolve the issues. 

Secretary of Student Leadership 
Council Stephania Letterman said/ ' 
As leaders it was not good enough just 
to identify the problems, but actually 
come up with a strategy to solve them." 
She also noted, "It was time to break 
down the subculture barriers. Hope 
fully these strategies will make a strong 
impact on campus. The goal of the 
student body was to unify' all the 
groups so this campus can function as 
one body serving Jesus Christ." 

Over the years there was some di- 
vision, but this was a first for groups 
and dubs to work together becoming 
one body in Christ. Besides, wasn't 
that what the Lord wanted His people 
to do? Unity' definitely became the 
conference anthem and was fostered 
in the hearts of many in attendence. 
by Sarah Jahnke 




Ashley Freer 




( Iroups gel into breakout sessions and dis 
cuss strategies and topics. I here was a greal 

loelmg of imitv in these hieak mil sessions 
and nun. h was accomplished, due to the tact 
thai all the leaders present realK pul then 
thoughts together. 



On opening night the leader's spent some 
time worshiping God before getting into 
their break-out sessions. The students felt it 
was only proper to start their weekend < ill In 
thanking and praising the almighty ( >od. 




Ashley Freer 



Kristian Calasco, Kristi Isham, and Jill Orr 
discuss problem solving strategies for break- 
ing down subcultural walls. Many hours 
were spent discussing problems and strengths 
on campus and how to solve problems and 
utilize strengths. 




Ashley Freer 



Summer Graduation/ SLCD 



163 



First Week Welcome 




I hiringSigrna'sU'okome Back Party, even, - 
one paired up to play the body parts game. 
Sigma's event was the hrst major activity OH 
campus and was attended by 1 30 girls. 



im Events 



I'i Kappa I'i threw a great welcome back 
party on the basketball court, giving everyone a 
chance to sh(X)t some hcxips, see old friends 
and meet new people. 



cremy Clcmg 



VVhv do students come to campus a 
Week or more before classes begin ' It is a 
question that has intrigued the Lee pro- 
fessors for many years Well this should 
put their minds at ease From the home 
office in Cleveland, Tennessee, lien 1 are 
the top ten reasons why students arrive 
earl\'. 

10. Wanted classes to start 

early. 
c ). Hoped to get rid of parents 

before they started show- 
ing babv pictures. 
8. Wanted to show how nice 

they could be, by giving their 

new roommate the bed 

with the stains. 
7. Eager to begin the fun and 

excitment of waiting in the regis 

tration lines. 
6. Dr. Conn said he would pay 

one hundred dollars to the 

first ten seniors that would 

come a week early. 
5. Wanted to find a better place 

to hang out titan Walmart. 
4. Some guys got too excited 

when they found out they 

were going to live in Cross 

Hall. 
3. Wanted to get great home 

cooked food from Marriott. 
2 Wanted to have time to sit 

in the famous Ped Mall and 

just... sit. 
1. Had the wrong day marked 



on the calendar. 



by A.J. Evans 



In the midst ol registration chaos, Di Paul 

Conn and Dr. David lillev attempt U> have 
a ullmdisaission. Although registration week 

neated some stress for administration 

students and laailtv, everyone lound ways to 

enjoy their week 



The freshman cookout, sponsored bj the 

Student Leadership Council, ted almost MH\ 
ireshmen. I vervone got to enjoy the great 
outdoors and gin*.! burgers, too. 




Sarah Fisher 



Sarah Fisher 




During Upsilon Xi's block party, Cory 
Prescott, Brian Jones, and alumnus Lawton 
Smith catch up on summer events. The 
block party was a good opportunity to get 
re-acquainted and meet new people. 



"Deck the halls with lines of potties" Fa la la 
la la! Due to construction in the Higgenbotham 
Administration Building, many students 
and faculty enjoyed the newest decorations 
during the first week back. 



Jeremy Clough 



First Week Welcome 165 



One of the most memorable and 
anticipated nights on campus was Tap 
Night. This was a time for all Greek 
dubs to come together dressed in their 
representing colors to choose new mem- 
bers. Each club weaved in and out of 
the crowded Fed Mall, tapping their 
new inductees. Students rushed their 
selected dub and eagerly waited as mem- 
bers marched around with straight faces 
in search of the students whom they 
felt would be most devoted. 

The induction period had been 
changed from one week to 24 hours. 
The dubs made the transition well and 
kept a positive attitude about the new 
rule. AccordingtoSigmaNuSigma's 
president, Ashley Freer, "Sigma's fall 
induction proved that when vour heart 
is in the right place you can achieve 
great tilings." 

After each social service club had 
completed their tapping, thev sang their 
i lubsong. 1 ach dub was focused on its 
original foundation of growing together 
spirituallv and growing individually 
with God. 

Friendships that will last a lifetime 
were formed through the brotherhood 
and sisterhood of these dubs that were 
around campus. 

by Jenni Gibson 



A Fresh Start 

Tap Night & Freshman Dating Game 



Tau Kappa Omega 
President Shannon 
Chapman, tappingnew 
member, Kristen 
McGarrity . This was the 
first time for the club to 
walk on Tap Night on a 
fall semester. The club 
started off focused on 
God and succeded in 
making this dear around 
campus. 



The lovely ladies of Omi'g.i Delta I'hi, 
congradulate( hrista I larrison.( Imi'g.i's 
sensed t loseness is evident through i',u li 
member both on and oil i ampus 



1M) 



Events 




Starting the night off were the men ol Pi 
Kappa Pi singing their club song to the 
overseers. This isa tradition performed bv 
every club throughout the night. 



Sarah Fisl 



'If you could beany farm animal, 

which would vou be, win would you be 
it, and please make the noise!" 

Such were the questions thatsix guys 

and girls each posed to three potential 
datt^s at the entertaining Freshman Dat- 
ing Came, held in the Dixon Center one 
Friday night a couple of weeks into the 
fall semester. The interviewers who 
couldn't see the panelists, tried to get a 
feel for their personalities from their 
responses. 

Both the fifteen participants and the 
abundant audience had a grand time 
laughing together at the unusual ques- 
tions and spur-of-the-moment re- 
sponses, such as Melissa Da\is' response 
to the farm animal question: "1 would be 
a duck because thev swim around hap- 
pily on the pond all day and... what 
noise do they make?... Honk, honk?" 

"It was realty embarrassing at the 
time," Melissa said later, "but now I just 
think it's funny. 1 can't believe I forgot 
what noise a duck makes!" 

After asking three questions, the 
interviewer made his or her choice and 
anxiously waited to meet his or her date. 

The two then accepted a Chi cruise 
or O Charley's gift certificate and the 
challenge of getting to know each other. 
by Joanna Lutz 



Sarahjahnke waits tohandRebekahMajeske 
tree bowling Lino and sub sandwich tickets il 
Rebekah can answer feroemy C nun's ques- 
tion. Observers had several chances to 
answer such trivia questions for prizes of their 



Unlike some, Isaac Bolanos seems to 
have no qualms about "going out" with 
a stranger, and anticipates the tasl\ food 
on the Chi cruise that his date Brandy 
Bussell is receiving prize tickets for. Or 
is he even thinking about the cruise? 




Genesis Bultema 



Genesis Buhema 




The moment of decision has come. Amidst 
a barrage of advice from her audience, 
Melody Pennington contemplates the an- 
swers of her three unseen bachelors.. .whom 
will she choose? 



With the tension past, Freshman Dating 
Game participants pose for a group shot. 
Most everyone had a good time, and 
enjoyed the chance to see and meet each 
other after the game. 



Genesis Bultema 



Tap Night/ Dating Game 



167 




["he Lee Universit) Festival Choil and 
Symphonic Band, under the direction ol 
di Mauldin, provided the choral 
nation Foi the< elebration '98 Sei 
I )edication. 



|erom) Conn and |on Rogers hold up a 
banner ai the entrance i<> the "Human 
Wall" procession. Students expressed their 
appreciation fbi the contributions thai 
have made Lee University the campus thai 

It IS. 



For Lee University, it was a 
time to celebrate the conquest of 
the impossible and the pursuit 
or destiny. On September 10th 
and 1 1th. distinguished alumni 
and honored guests arrived for 
Celebration '98. 

The highlight of the week- 
end following the formal ban- 
quet and departmental seminars, 
was the Service of Dedication. 
Dr. Carolyn Dirksen represented 
the faculty in acknowledging the 
physical and academic growth 
or Lee. Then, to the delight and 
standing ovation of the audi- 
ence, Mr. Richard Devos was 
called to the podium. Mr. Devos, 
who, with his wile Helen, pro- 
vided the main funding for the 
new Education Building, gave 
an inspiring testimony of his 
recent recovery from heart 
trouble and thanked God for 
His grace to serve each other in 
love. Dr. Conn then glorified 
God for the ever-widening vi- 
sion of Lee University in effec- 
tively combining quality aca- 
demics and dynamic Christian 
faith to equip a growing num- 
ber of students for a promising 
future. The Festival Choir, un- 
der the direction of Dr. Walt 
Mauldin, ended the service with 
a powerful rendition of "We Will 
Stand. The weekend closed 

with the dedication of the Helen 
Devos College of Education and 
the opening of the Centenary 
Building and the East- West Pe- 

I destrian Mall. The celebration 
continues as dreams and visions 

I continue to become an astound- 
ing reality. 

by Sara LaMagna and Jenny 
Mills 



( )n 1 1 kl. iv inni nine, Presid m l 
along wnli benefactors Richard in 
Helen DeVos, dedicate the new ( oil 
ol Education Building by the ceremonial 
cutting ol tin- ribbon. I he building was 
named in honor ol Mis. DeVos, a formei 
schoolteacher. 

The new East-West Pedestrian Mall fulfills 
a vision which began eleven years ago by 
President Conn. The mall was officially 
opened just prior to Celebration 1998. 





Since the beginning of Dr. Conn's admin- 
istration in 1987, Lee University has under- 
gone tremendous growth and reconstruc- 
tion. This included twelve new buildings 
id an increase in enrollment of more than 
3,000 students. 



The Voices of Lee perform in the Dixon 
Center for the Lee University Showcase 
on Thursday night. Kingdom Players and 
The String Ensemble, as well as other 
various musical and drama groups, also 
participated in this event. 



September Fun 

SLC Raft Race, Game Night, and the Blood Drive 



The annual Hiwassee River Raft" Race 
lias been a "big splash" for Lee clubs tor 
nearly a decade. 

Club members "sacrificed" their Sat- 
urday afternoon to represent their orga- 
nization at the "dull" task of river rafting 
with friends. After the teams had heard 
the surety lecture and gotten their geur, 
the good-natured rivalry begun us teums 
tried to out-chant euch other on die bus 
ride to the river. 

Approximately twenty-five teams 
swarmed off the buses, eager to launch 
their rafts and paddle their arms oft over 
the five-mile stretch to the finish line. 
Some of the teams quickly decided just 
to have fun while others sounded like 
drill sergeants barking, "Left, right, left!" 
The river was extremely low, resulting in 
continual run-ins between rafts und 
rocks. For most, the trip downstream 
took about two hours, but three teams 
surged uheud to win cash prizes, rufting 
trips, und outfitter merchandise. 

Formerly a Student Government As- 
sociation event, the race wus hosted this 
year by the new Student Leudership 
Council. According to Aimee Fisher, 
Secretary of Student Events, the raft race 
was "an opportunity for many groups 
who normally don't interact to get to- 
gether and have a really great time." 

by Stacy Simpson 




These Lee students 
huve their rufts anc 
they are ready to go 
downstream. The 
ride from Hiwassee 
Outfitters to the raft 
outpost was a thrill- 
ing one, to say the 
least. 



• V 






Stacy Simps 




[ he si < tea 111 takes ,i final glance ba< k 

as the) begin their downstream trek 
The SIX ratters were very helpful to 
their fellow teams during the r.u e 



I7t) Events 



I he winning team. Locos, smiles for a 
victory photo these students finished 

the course in JUSI over an hour. 




Stacy Simps 



Let the games begin! lor .ill freshman 
ladies on the Lee University campus, 

September 1 7 was .1 time tor food and 
games with the friendly ladies and 
gendemen of Epsilon I ambdaPhi. The 
animal rail event, held in the renovated 
Centenary Room, was an opportunity 
tor Epsilon to welcome the female new- 
comers on campus. The night began 
with laughter as the students talked 
and introduced themsevles while eat- 
ing munchies. 1 hen came the compe- 
tition. Games such as "Wink allowed 
the freshman to get to know the mem- 
bers of the club in an informal setting. 
The night ended with the club song 
and heartfelt goodnights. The ladies in 
purple once again demonstrated ser- 
vice and hospitality to the campus. 

bv Sara LoMasina 



Thanks to many students on the cam- 
pus, the blood drive was very success- 
ful. The procedure started with a few 
questions to ensure the student met 
health requirements to give blood and 
a short blood test sample. After these 
tasks were finished, the final procedure 
could stan. Each student that donated 
blood received a shin and some snacks. 
Rebecca LaLonde said, "I knew if mv 
family needed blood, I would hope 
others would donate." 

by Sarah Jahnke 



"What is your favorite kind ol ice-cream?" 
Rebbeca VanDyne asks a freshman girl One 

game during the Hpsilon game night gave 

ie girlsa chance to ask a variet) ol questions 

to different people and therefore get to know 

each either better 



t lands placed GrmlyonKevinMac's shoul- 
ders, Amber Goodrum grabs Mac before he 
can escape. The game "Wink" proved to be 
the hit of the night 





Laughing at Sara LaMagna's joke, two fresh- 
man girls enjoy their cherry lollipops. As 
people were still arriving at the Epsilon 
party, girls separated into small groups and 
chatted while snacking on lollipops. 



Valerie Jandoc 



SLC Raft Race/ Game Night 171 



It was an occasion for stu- 
dents to sparkle. On Thursday, 
October 8, the ladies and gentle- 
man of Alpha Gamma Chi once 
agian hosted their annual 
Riverboat dinner cruise. This 
night, known to all as the "Chi 
Cruise," has become one of the 
rare opportunities for students 
to dress up (black seemed to be 
the color of the night) and dine 
in style on the Southern Belle . 

This year the boat was a little 
bit late, but spirits remained high 
as the attendees mingled. The 
boat left port a little after 7:30; 
and once everyone was seated, 
Rob Trump greeted the group 
and led in prayer. Then a deli- 
cious buffet of rice, chicken, and 
vegetables was served. For the 
remaining time, guests made 
their way to the upper deck to 
enjoy the cruise. For many it was 
a chance to laugh and take pic- 
tures. For others it served as a 
perfect opportunity to cuddle 
with that special someone on a 
chilly October night. The men 
of Chi sang to their sweetheart, 
Olivia Mayeux, and then pro- 
ceeded to sing their club song. It 
was a delightful evening for all 
who attended. 

by Sara M. LaMagna 



Stayin' Afloat 

Chi Cruise and Sigma Luau 




Fumbling with his cam- 
era, Jeremy Self, a mem- 
ber of Chi, attempts to 
take a picture of the 
guests during the buffet 
dinner. Every year the 
men of Alpha Gamma 
Chi work to make the 
Chi Cruise one of the 
most popular and origi- 
nal events on campus. 
It is a wonderful night 
of pleasant fellowship 
that is distinctly Lee! 




& 



Rachacl DiGlllio and her date, Paul 
Rankin, enjoy each other's company at the 
( In Cruise. The Chi Cruise is a wondcr- 
f ul way lor new students to get to know the 
( Ireek i nmmunitv and to experience the 
glamorous side of college life. 





On September 30, a Hawaiian 



adventure shipwrecked in Alumni 
Park. No one was injured. In fact, 
all who participated enjoyed them- 
selves immensely. The adventure 
was Sigma Nu Sigma's Luau, an 
annual tradition that has become a 
much anticipated event for the cam- 
pus. Hundreds of students attended 
this year's luau, which was themed 
"Shipwrecked with Sigma." Alumni 
Park was virtually converted into a 
tropical paradise with the smolder- 
ing glow of the tiki lights and leis all 
around. Students took a vacation 
from hectic academic life for tradi- 
tional Lee fun and some great laughs. 
There were prizes for answering 
trivia, demonstrating some hidden 
talent (like singing the theme to 
Gilligan's Island) , or singing and 



A I.c-c student helps herself to the fruit: 

and snacks al the Luau. Sigma is known 
for the superb way they prepare to the 
utmost detail for every event they sponsor. 



Josh Turner takes a whirl during setup for 
the Luau. Many displayed their hula hoop- 
ing skills in a contest later that evening. 



I 



dancing on the karaoke stage. The 
Sigma ladies offered an incredible 
rendition of the Jackson Five while 
the Sigma big brothers put on their 
very own show, taking the crowd 
back to the 1 970s for a retro dance 
lesson. There were those who were 
asked to participate in Sigma's fund- 
raising auction. The men and 
women chosen stood in the spot- 
light and were auctioned off as dates 
to the highest bidders. Ultimately, 
the night was a huge success and 
another opportunity for Sigma to 
shine. 

by Sara M. LaMagna 



*w 




\ ^v^fe, 




Jeremy Clough 

Big brother Jeromy Conn and Allison 
McLuhan host many of the Luau's contests. 
All of the members of Sigma were actively 
involved in the evening's many events. 



y clough £hj Cruise and Sigma Luau 



The attempt at an interclub ice- 
cream social was a huge succcess! Over 
one hundred thirty members from vari- 
ous Greek Clubs came together to 
form friendships with those they usu- 
ally didn't get a chance toknow. Stu- 
dents mingled with one another, talk- 
ing and taking some time for fellow- 
ship at Stuart Park. The event was 
sponsored bv the Greek Council to pro- 
mote dub unitv. The coordinators 
for this light-hearted event were 
Whitney Bolding, Kristen Crawford, 
Tera Lynn, Nick Spiller and Juwanna 
Coleman. 

Coordinating chairperson for the 
event, Whitnev Bolding said, 'It was 
great! I established friendships with 
people that I never see otherwise. It was 
a fun event to help plan and put to- 
gether." Caleb Gillette added, "It was 
a good opportunity for everyone to 
meet new friends I never would have 
had the chance to before and hang out 
with old ones I hadn't seen in awhile" 
Overall, the event was a great idea and 
everyone involved had a good time. 

by Jenni Gibson 



Bringing It Together 

Gr eek Picnic, Coffee & Music, Operation Airlift 





Alan McClung is enjoying 
the ice- cream sodal along 
with others as they feast 
their eyes on the options 
for their sundaes. The 
Dean of Student Life and 
verv involved when it came 
to sperial events as these, 
Alan McClung was well 
known arond campus and 
was a friend and mentor to 
many people. 



p> 



# 



IV 



Friends sil together as they "catch up" with 
one another and what's going on in theu 
lives. Tins was an awesome oppomniU to 
meet people and see friends 



( aleb ( .illette and 1 lolly Sonnenschein are 
showing their support lorSigmnasthev give 
their "shine on" sign. The event was a time 
of unity for those m dubs around campus. 



174 



Events 




J 



, 



Tern Lyr j 



\\ hile preparing herself a cup ol coffee, K.iiir 
Copas enjoys the music of Mama's Jive. The 
1 louse offered free entertainment with comple- 
mentary coffee and Danishes for all in stu- 
dents in attendance. 



On October 5th, 1 lolv Zealot Records 
nt on a benefit concert, Operation 
irlitt, to help raise mone\ - and colled 
od and supplies tor Washington D.C. 
)ur bands contributed their talents, 
ich one playing a few of their songs. 
le bands consisted of Mamas five a 
ues band, In 4 Lite- a rap band, 
inction Seven-a heavy metal band, and 
,-pical Sloan- an alternative band. Eich 
ind brought a different style of music, 
it all had one goal in mind: to help the 
fedy families in Washington, D.C. 
r. Conn and the SIX contributed to 
e event bv pa\ing for shipping and 
mating monev to cover the cost of the 
und system. 

T\pical Slam initiated the hind raiser 
ter coming across an inner city food 
nk in D.C. during their summer tour, 
te food bank helped feed AIDS victims 
id their families'. The lead singer 
[Typical Sloan, Rob Alderman, moti- 
ta1 students to participate bv speak- 
§ about the families needs during a 
apel sen ice. 

Admission to the concert was S2 and 
donation of canned foods at the door. 
eer 40 boxes of canned foods were 
llected, and over S2,000 was raised to 
inate to homeless children in D.C The 
ccess of the Airlift was entirely 
le to the response students made to the 
,' for help. 

bv fenni Gibson 



Sorting i.ms lor the food drive, Operation 
Airliiii workers make sure the cans are in the 
correct tx ixes I he benefit concert brought i 
more than 40 boxes ol canned gexxis. 




Sarah Hawthorne 



Joanna Lutz 




Cheerfully giving her donation, Operation 
Airlift goer helped the bands raise money for 
the needy in Washington D.C. Through the 
effort of many participants Operation Airlift 
was a great success. 



Joanna Lutz Greek Picnic/ Operation Airlift 175 



Irish meet the Hillbillies 

Oktoberfest & Harvest Hoedown 



The men of Pi Kappa Pi held 
their annual campus-wide event 
known as Oktoberfest. Students 
gathered to enjoy the rood, run and 
company of their friends while sit- 
ting on bales of hay and sipping on 
cider. The night started out with 
competitions and activities such as 
sourkraut eating and an apple bob- 
bing contest. Volunteers from the 
crowd got in line to "chug-a-lug" a 
contest to see who could chug the 
most apple cider.Once again, guys 
showed off their muscular strength 
trying to impress girls by participat- 
ing in the traditional arm wrestling 
contest. The Criscoed pig stole the 
show when he was relentlessly chased 
around Alumni Park in the "chase- 
a-pig" contest. It was a night full of 
competitions, but everyone still-left 
friends. Many even left completely 
stuffed from eating so many funnel 
cakes and drinking so much apple 
cider. 

To add alittle more excitement 
to the evening, after Oktoberfest 
since the night was still young, Pi 
members moved on over to the 
Rebecca St. James concert. They 
arrived just in time to tap her as an 
honorary little sister. She was aston- 
ished. Who knows maybe she'll be 
the entertainment for next year's 
Oktoberfest? 

by Jenny Mills 




Dustin Lee and "C 
Pi" Jacob Terry observe 
the Oktoberfest activi- 
ties, specifically in awe 
of the arm wrestler's 
strength. Oktoberfest 
was one of the first 
events to kick off the 
fall season. Many people 
came out to join the fun 
and to support the men 
of Pi Kappa Pi. 




I his little piggy didn't go to the rnjrket; 
he wem i<> Oktoberfest. This little piggy 
didn't gel roast beet cither; he got cristo! 
I'ig chasing was one of the activities held 
every vcar .it ( )ktobcrfen. 



Jonathan Cotncit and Robbie Haag pour 
battel to mal [he ever famous funnel 
cakes served at Oktoberfesi People stood 
in line all night to get some. Other attrac- 
tions were the traditional arm wrestling. 




rhe M.C. 's of Harvest I [oedown include 
Amy Harris, Scoti Hunrer, and Keri 
Simmons. I 'hey began the night with a 
skii id introduce the games and contests 

f the evening. 



The cows were milked, ducks 
ere in a row, and DZT was ready to 
go! The atmosphere ol Alumni Park 
took on a new hice as the ladies in red 
became hillbillies fora night. Dressed 
in overalls, flannels, straw hats, and 
pigtails, these girls were ready to 
hoedown! The annual Harvest Hoe- 
down took place on October 28, 
1998. " Being held for the first time 
in Alumni Park, it went over really 
well. We used to have Harvest 
Hoedown in the Ampitheater, now 
we have a lot more room." Jessica 
Childers said. The traditional games 
such as the sponge ross,delta throw, 
putt putt, and tug of war were played. 
People also paid a quarter to put 
their friends in jail. Once again, 
people waited in the long line to be 
married in holy macaroni at the mar- 
ried til' midnight station. This year, 
the new attraction was waller for 
dollar. In other words that meant 
rolling around in mud and paying a 
dollar for it. Everyone gathered 
iround the ring to watch the partici- 
3ants waller in a pool filled with a 
iomewhat interesting combination 
af ingredients. The entertainment 
uid food were enjoyed by students 
md faculty who took a break from 
their busy schedules to have a boot 
stompin', knee slappin' good time 
lillbilly style. 

by Jenny Mills 



$5 



Kimmie Cole reaches out lor a helping 
hand as Kris Koch and Jodie Elkins tag 
team "waller. " This was one of the new 
additions to Harvest Hoedown festivities. 



- -^ 



S 



m 



■■*"* f .- 



Oktoberfest & Hoedown \n 



Fun in the Dark 



Salsa in the Park, sponsored by 
Familia Unida, the Spanish club, 
opened the students tor a cultural 

xp sl n m the Park provided such Salsa in the Park, Clue Game & All Girl s Campou 

activities such as hot pepper eating ' 

contest, limbo, pinata breaking, and 
more. A live Latin band and DJ 
performed with Latino dancers. 

The campus wide Clue game, spon- 
sored by the Student Leadership 
Council, created teams of four to meet 
and make a game plan. Then the clues 
were passed out and the students had 
to run all over campus trying to find 
out who did it, with what, and why 
they did it. 

The prize tor finishing was a one 
hundred dollar bill. Students franti- 
cally scattered the campus looking tor 
people to help them solve this puzzle. 

Finally, to some people's dismay, 
the game ended. The culprit was a 
dorm rat. With? An offering plate. 
Why? Because he was fired. Go fig- 
ure. 

Ever)' year the female residential 
staff braces itself for this event. The 
All-Girls' Camp Out held at Dr. 
O'Bannons' farm provided the girls 
with a night of fun and a bit of nature. 

Ton}' Marchese was the DJ for the 
night as the girls danced to the YMCA, 
the chicken dance, the electric slide 
and more. Each dorm performed a 
skit for the residents as a means of 
entertainment. 

Some endured the entire night 

without sleeping, and those who tried 

to sleep were probably kept awake by 

them. 

bv Jen Myrick and Marsh Smith 



Dancers Nini Rivera and 
Anita Tijernia perform a 
traditional latino dance for 
students to enjoy. Salsa in 
the Park gave an open invi- 
tation to all students to 
learn about the Latin cu 
ture. The event also gave 
members of Familia Unid<i 
(the Spanish club) an op- 
portunity to become more 
involved in campus activi- 
ties. 



"Just give mc a clue! begs Ja\ Jennings to 
Grace Barrett. 1 lie t.mipus wide clue game 
became a time for every participant to be as 
resourceful .is possible in order to win. 



178 Events 




I istening patiently, Kelly Jones looks as 
I mmitt Lie-all asks her his question, hach 
siudent got to ask up to lour questions, and 
the winner of the Clue (iame got one hull 
dred dollars. 




Enjoying one oj the many lormsol entei tain 
ment of the night, Freshmen April I atum 
and ( 'ascy 1 li.nl smile in delight. Various 
comical skits were- performed l>> each dorm. 



Dancing the nighl away, Jessica I lohda\ 
enjoys the YM('A. She was one of many who 
participanted in dances such as the Y.VK'A 
and the electric slide. 



. n \h n. k 




n Mvricl 



i^^^^^M^^^^^H 






I^Mm^ ^ 


■J. ' M 



With an almost corpse-like look, Raeanna 
Hooper shows her love for the outdoors by 
falling asleep by the fire. Hooper became one 
of the few who endured the camp-out with- 
out the conveniences of modern society. 



Sharp/Davis RA Jen Myrick watches the 
crowd of crazy girls. Along with every female 
RA and RD, a few males were allowed to help 
out with the campout including Medlin RD 
Tony Marchese. 



Salsa in the Park/ Clue Game/ Girls' Campout 179 



Given the invitation to serve, about 
65 students from different parts of 
campus joined the SLC on an Atlanta 
Homeless Invasion. 

Over the span of 24 hours the 
students ran a coffee shop ministry, 
assisted a homeless breakfast ministry, 
passed out clothes to childten, and 
raked leaves for local neighbors. All 
was done through Midtown Mission, 
a church located in downtown At- 
lanta only a few blocks away from 
Georgia Tech. 

While a small team was working 
inside Midtown Mission s coffee shop, 
the larger group of students went out 
to the Georgia Tech campus to pass 
out flyers advertising the free coffee 
and music. 

The next morning another smal 
group of students woke up at 5:30 
a.m. to help prepare for the homeless 
breakfast. The group also had the op- 
portunity to speak one on one with 
many before the breakfast began. Dur- 
ing the breakfast the pastoi in i harge 
of the ministry spoke, feeding the 
people's souls while nourishing their 
bodii s. 

SLC secretary of community ser- 
vices, Leslie McDuffte coordinated the 
invasion. "The entire weekend was a 
great success." McDuffiesaid. "Itwas 
wonderful to see so many come out to 
serve the homeless." 

All those who participated in the 

Homeless Invasion returned with a 

new burden to pray for those in need. 

hv Sarah fisher 



I .Hir.i I .ines .mil Katie ( opas help put to 
gcthcr lunches for the homeless minisiry. 

I In group put together ISO lunches and 
passed them out .iftcr reedingbreakfast to the 
homeless. 



180 Events 



Spreading God's Love 

Atlanta Homeless Invasion & Sadie's Chase 




1 4 4*t 
r * mi 
in ii 



Trying to pick up as many 
leaves as possible, Tera 
Lynn uses her body as a 
leaf shovel while Kyle 
Hinson holds the bag 
open. Many invasion par- 
ticipants raked leaves as a 
ministry, not accepting 
donations for their work. 
The teams also had the 
opportunity to tell each 
neighbor about Midtown 
mission and spread God's 
love into the inner city of 
Atlanta. 




( arrving on a conversation with a homeless 
man. Diana Smith takes time to listen and 
i.ilk with him. Many gol the chance to learn 
more about the life ol the homeless, as well as 
share their hearts. 



Let the smearing begin! Students 
came armed and ready for battle at 

Upsilon Xi 's 36th Annual Sadie 
Hawkins Chase in Alumni Park. 

I adies came with one objective in 
mind: to snatch the rag dolls awa) 
from their dates in order to make the 
men pay for the Sadie Hawkins tick- 
ets. Ladies attempted to slime the 
guys with household kitchen items 
such as cooking oil, ketchup, flour, 
.ind chocolate syrup, each hoping to 
catch her guv off guard and steal his 
doll. For some it worked. Others were 
dowsed with vinegar from super soaker 
squirt guns. The revenge or the guys 
jnly gave the girls more momentum 
to accomplish their goals, no matter 
bow ruthless or extreme their tactics 
became. A capture soon turned to 
humiliation for the gentleman who 
lost his battle to a conquering female. 
\11 is fair in love and war. The girl 
who seized the doll had the opportu- 
nity to run onto the gazebo and an- 
nounce her victon' into the micro- 
phone, allowing everyone to hear of 
ber fantastic accomplishment. Some 
dates laughed while others hid behind 
:he trees. 

Aside from the alarmingly strong 
stench, the chase seemed to please all 
that participated, not to mention the 
:rowd that gathered around to watch. 
It was the perfect way to kick off the 
Sadies weekend even if it meant get- 
ring a little dirty. 

by Scott Hunter 




Chris Souza 




Dogpilc! Students pile on top 01 one 
another to help their mends accomplish their 

goals. Sadies chase w.is .1 [iiiic when Alumni 
Park looked ils worsi, bill il was great fun lor 

those involved, 



[tying to get the dolls awa\ from then 
dates, the girls used any material possible to 
win back their money. Sadies chase pro 
duted a great stenee and great tun. 





Chris Souza 



Leading a man to Christ, SLC president, 
Willie Wright prays during the Spring Home- 
less Invasion. During the year the SLC took 
two trips to Atlanta to minister to the home- 
less. 



Meghan Hamilton Homeless Invasion & Sadie's Chase 



181 



The night skies lit up once again 
as the gentlemen of Upsilon Xi spon- 
sored their 36th annual Sadie 
Hawkins. Following Friday 
afternoons event of sliming and 
chasing in Alumni Park, couples 
reunited together Saturday on Hal- 
loween night at Dr. O'Bannons 
farm to sit around hiazing fires. It 
was a time for roasting marshmal- 
lows and eating boxes of the 
Colonels Original Recipe. Sadies 
gave students a chase to break away 
and see what was outside the hal- 
lowed halls of Lee University. Hours 
passed by filled with laughter for 
those who hung out with their 
best friends while time stood still for 
the romantics who held each other 
under the stars. The chill of the 
night air perfectly set the mood for 
an evening of enjoyment and enter- 
tainment. A variety of acts filled the 
stage! giving Sadies quire a different 
touch. From Epsilon Lambda Phis 
dating game to romantic ballads 
like "From This Moment," sung by 
Robbie Winters and Amber Holt, 
the audience had an evening of tal- 
ent ranging from the bizarre to the 
beautiful. Above the tree tops 
burst thundering sparks as Upsilon 
wrapped up the night with a fire- 
works spectacular. Sadie Hawkins 
definitely went off with a 
bang.. .literally. 

By Scott Hunter 



'iinirv liill- 
• I bringing both lif;hi 

,incl \\ irmth I >tr i 1 1 ■ .11 supplies 
Imm ilit student ! 



Nights Of Darkness 

Sadie Hawkins & Masquerade on the Mall 



The luckiest guy 
Sadie Hawkins, Chad 
Siders, scores two! 
Siders' eyes lit up in 
surprise as Jenny Mills 
and Tabitha Cook 
planted a big kiss on 
each of his cheeks. This 
big brother to Epsilon 
never expected to get 
caught /Whanded with 
a couple of D7.T la- 
dies. The unexpected 
always happens at Sadie 
Hawkins. 




Scott Hunter 




Icreoiy Clo 

Around the fire, friends raaki memo 

rics ili. ii will List .1 lifctii 

students .1 chance t<> embrace the old 

liu nils and din mil 11, w ones 




182 




lessica Child* 



lowing L.uulk'v twinkling 
us, .uul creative costumes can 

ly DK-.iii one thing- [*he annual 
asquerade on the Mall. On( 

>9, the lovel) ladies and 
itlemen of 1 psilon I ambda Phi 
iin sponsored one of tin- most 
pilar and successful events ol 
ill semester. Students eon 
I on the Pedestrian Mall tor a 
it nt fantastic facades and in- 
ting fun. This year's theme 
"What's under your mask?" 
the majority of those that at- 
led were in costume. 1 psilon 
.1 contest tor best costume 
tirst pri/e went to a pair of 
ond place went to the 
ew from Gilligan's Isle's 
linow . and third prize went to 
uimley tor his amusing im- 
tion of Austin Powers. Of 
se, .1 p.irtv is not a true p.m\ 
refreshments; and Epsi- 
provided an assortment of 
s, including popcorn, funnel 
s, snow cones, cotton candy, 
I hot chocolate. The entertain- 
it provided was courtesy of 
jay Pony Marchese, and the 
vds joined eagerly in the elec- 
slide contest, where creativirv 
le pri/e. Others with con- 
ibly more experience partici- 
in the swing dancing con- 
For those that were not 
ig enough to join in the re- 
; from the eighties or demon- 
: their talents before the crowd, 
->ly watching was entertaining 
Over 500 students at- 
masquerade on the mall 
I stayed until curfew. What a 
. for the ladies in purple! 

by Sara LaMagna 



a Van Dyne holds a littli 
princess while laughing with. ,i 

friend Ri bl i, a. La. "IU I I 

was the > oordinatoi foi the entire 
Masqueradt on the Mall, and her 
hard work rcall) p <>.l off! 




Jeremy Clough 




Jeremy Clough 

Masked masqucrader Chris Quails 
unveils his true self for some time of 
personal reflection, lor others, true 
identities could only be revealed after 
being asked, "What's underyour mask? 







Sadie Hawkins & Masquerade 183 









Rubbing noses. David Smeltz and Jenny 
Gruber give each other a hello hug. In the 
play both characters behaved oddly, which 
led the audience to conclude that they 
were a well matched couple. 




Dustin Price 




"Bang! Bang!" sounded the fire- 
works as they exploded on the stage. 
The play You Can 't Take It With You 
included scenes of humorous danc- 
ing, exploding fireworks, and drunk 
actresses. The play left audiences 
with splits in their sides, proving that 
the cast's hard work and dedication 
paid off. 

You Can't Take it With You, a 
comedy by playwrights Moss Hart 
and George S. Kaufman, combined 
with the creative talents of director 
Jim Veenstra, attracted the attention 
of many students during the fall drama 
presentation. 

One of the lead actors, Meghan 
Hamilton said, "This play was an 
exciting experience; it was great to 
work with such a talented director." 

The play displays the eccentricities 
of the Sycamore family. The daugh- 
ter Alice falls in love with a business 
man and fears that her odd family will 
scare away her fiance. In the end, 
Grandpa shares with all the impor- 
tance of having fun, following your 
dreams, and loving people no matter 
how strange they may seem. And, of 
course, Alice and Tony end up to- 
gether. 

A member of the audience, Caleb 
Herod said, "I enjoyed the play be- 
cause it was spastic yet entertaining. 
All the characters were portrayed well." 

In light of the crazy antics that 
took place, Hamilton summed it all 
up in this comment, "Overall the 
show brought a great balance of laugh- 
ter, talent, and love to the stage." 

By Sarah Hawthorne 



Arm outstretched with china plate in hand, 
Chris Kepes poses as a Greek athlete. His 
iractcr, DcPinna, created quite a mess 
on stage with his fireworks and frolicking 
OH top of the dining room table. 




Jonathan I ulk, David .Smeltz, Jenny 
(■ruber. Wade Kccklcr, Heidi Peterson, 
Meghan Hamilton, Heather Mitchell, 
Wesley Biddy, Jace Bout well, Chris Kepes, 
Seth Caskey, Jacob Taylor, Markell Eoute, 
Brooke Bailey, Brittany Childcrs, Kris 
Colasacco, Chris Carlson, Kd Ren fro 



Psychos on Stage 

You Cant Take It With You Fall Production 



«c 



t ■**>** 






:* o 



. : .Vf- 



■ 



Clumsily spilling income 
tax papers on the floor, 
Matt Myers attempts to 
tell Jonathan Fulk that he 
must pay his taxes. Fulk's 
character, Grandpa, had 
never paid his taxes and 
did not understand any 
reason why he should be- 
gin presently. He had an 
odd but inspiring view on 
life. As a freshman, Fulk 
proved to be a star on the 
stage. 






i 



Sx- 



... 






Ring in hand, Seth Caskey confesses his 
love to Meghan Hamilton. In the play 
the two were a young couple in love. 
Problems arose when Tony Kirby's par- 
ents did not approve of the Sycamores. 






Dustin Price 



Dustin Price 



"Oh I feel wonderful darling!" exclaims 
Brittany Childers as she portrays a 
slightly tipsy actress. Jenny Gruber and 
Jace Bourwell try unsuccessfully to keep 
Childers' antics unnoticed and quiet. 



You Cant Take It With You 185 

















Go the Distance 










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USTAr Ct ^^ 


Led in worship by Angie 

Woodside, the festival C^B^H 


\\ i. Ha ve ome t o Woi il*^fl 
ship Jesus." After hours KjfeS^ 

[Ik Music Lja! ^^B^H 
tival was a time when the ^^ SdJfkJV 


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it,'-'-., * .« i ' * 


sliKK'iiis ^inilil s In >\\ c .isc *^^^mH^^K^^^L^c£ ~ 
their talents and dedica- ^L\ ^» • 
tion. Woodside was a i. 

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1 ' i i — " ■■ - 


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member or the graduate H>/ 
program in Church Mu- 
sk ami was heavil) in- !^E^^__ 
volved in campus wor- j^L mm 


a^M^aTlB ^a^HP •Va^aMfft^ ^f^ i_^^T fl b^bmJ^b^bV a^al a^r 






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Hall of fame winners arc honored by 
ihc athletic department for their ac- 
complishments. 



Reunited after main years, old friends 
embrace. I he SO year plus reunion 
was a time when graduates could rcmi 
niscc and calch up on years past. 



One family. ..five genera- 
tions., all claim alumni from 
the same school. Every year 
many families return to Lee 
for the Homecoming celebra- 
tion. 

The celebration included 
music festivals, reunion par- 
ties, a comedy presentation 
of "You Can't Take It With 
You," pep rally, fireworks, 
and most importantly, the 
Homecoming haskethall 
game. 

Nine cluhs held reunion 
breakfasts on Saturday morn- 
ing while several other orga- 
nizations held reunions on 
Friday and Saturday eyening. 

Campus Choir, celebrat- 
ing their 40th anniversary, 
had a reunion recording with 
alumni. 

Pi Kappa Pi dedicated the 
Stanley Butler Field Memo- 
rial, Epsilon Lambda Phi held 
a ribbon-cutting ceremony 
for the opening of the East- 
West Ped Mall, Sigma Nu 
Sigma dedicated the Ocoee 
Street fountain, and the 
School of Religion honored 
Dr. Martin Baldree. 

Homecoming weekend 
undoubtedly brought out a 
crowd and kept the entire 
campus busy. 

by Sarah Fisher 



Congratulating Mrs. Kullcr on the dcdita 
lion o( her husband's Hag pole memorial] 
I)r Paul Conn iries to hang onto [he giant 
scissors. Or. Conn stayed busy lor the entire 
weekend with dedications and luncheons. 




h 







As he shows off his grandchild, Dr. Paul 
Conn talks at the President's Circle Lun- 
cheon. Dr. Conn spoke to the group about 
the importance of fulfilling God's vision. 



Dedication of an insignia at Homecom- 
ing brings Dr. Paul Conn and Epsilon 
gal Erin Critz together. Homecoming 
consisted of many unveilings and dedi- 
cations. 













With all eves on 


him. 


*31 


gazes at the 


goal and tries to figure out 


ust how he d 


like to 


make the 


shot. 


Th 


rough blood. 


sweat 


and tears 


the 


bas 


setball team 


made 


their best 


effort 


for 


a victorious 


Homecoming. 










Jrri'mv Clough 



I think I can... the flame goes for 
the goal as his opponent tries to block 
Ins ball. I he I lames scored many 
basketsduringthe I lomecominggame. 




Events 



Homecoming '98 




ny Cloug 



Passing the ball in the big game, Lee 
maneuvers around Southern's guard. 
The basketball team put all their heart 
into one of the most attended games of 
the year. 



Homecoming court members wait pa- 
tiently for their names on the loud- 
speaker. Homecoming's exciting at- 
mosphere brought out a large number 
of students as well as alumni. 



Merrv music filled the air as 
students poured into the ball- 
room. This night would be a new 
experience. 

On November 18, the ladies of 
Omega Delta Phi presented the 
first annual Charity Snowball. 
This formal evening, held in the 
Fairyland Club, overlooked the 
lights of downtown Chattanooga. 

Starting with a "cocktail hour" 
complete with nonalcoholic bev- 
erages, the evening continued 
with jazz music, gourmet dining, 
incredible door prizes, and excit- 
ing live entertainment. 

This event benefited the St. 
Jude'sChildrens' Hospital. By the 
end of the evening, students and 
staff had contributed $1000 and 
more than 100 toys to the chil- 
dren of St. Jude 

"The Charity Snowball will be 
one remembered for a lifetime. It 
will be remembered as the time 
the Lee University community 
came together to help those who 
needed it most," remarked Mel- 
issa Becker after the event. 

Walking away with hands full 
of prizes ranging from elegant 
jewelry to dinner gift certificates, 
students reflected on their night. 
Snowball meant more than just 
having a wonderful time with 
friends. It was an evening to share 
what God had so graciously 
given. 

by Allison Flexer 



Winter Wonderland 

Omega Delta Phi's Snowball & Christmas at Lee 



I akmg time in strike- .i pote, |ennifei 
I dwards, Jill James, anil I .iiirin Mrasseaux 
smile lor I lie tamera. C ameras tlitked and 
Hashed all in^h t long as groups ol Iriends 
tame together to tommemorate the escning. 



141) 




leremj c lou^h 



At the heginning ol the evening, Andrea 
Hums and Amanda (Khorne thetk in at the 
registration tabic before entering the hall 
room. The ladies ol Omega Delta Phi had a 
large job to do that evening as they kept up 
ss itli all the paper work anil made sure ever) 
one was cheeked in smoothly. 



Jeremy t lour 




Back by popular demand, Heidi Peterson 
perform! as net character Ellie I mm the 
theatrical production, "Von Can') rake ii 

wiili You." Peterson had the crowd rolling in 
laughter as she danced cra/ilv across the 
■■'■'^- 

Helping transport gilts, Amber Mil ulloch 
aids in the Operation Christmas Child en 
deavor. Over 270 children! gilts were taken 
to I iteCarc, who delivered them to third 
world countries. 




Valeric Jandoc 



Dressed in Christmas colors, Voices of Lee 
entertain the chapel crowd with a decade by 
decade version of "Deck the Halls." The 
prospect of having almost a full month away 
from classes gave the students many reasons 
to be in the holiday spirit. 



rcmy Clough 



Snowbal 



191 



The time had finally come: Gradu- 
ation. But now what to do? 

The December 10 commencement 
exercises began on Friday morning 
with a Commissioning Service, hal- 
lowed by the actual Commencement 
on Saturday morning. The weekend 
event included student speakers such 
as Jennifer Brothers, Tom Charfield, 
and others along with Mr. Frank Brock 
who gave the Commencment address. 
The Lee singers provided musical en- 
tertainment with solo violinist 
Michelle Sikes. 

Chad Price, a first-year Lee Singer 
stated, "As a freshman, I had never 
attended Lee's graduation, but this 
year I got to sing in it. 1 look forward 
to my graduation date." 

Commencement allowed the new 
alumni to say good-bye to friends and 
faculty they had grown to love. "Col- 
lege was such a big part of my life that 
I can hardly believe that it is over. I 
will never forget my days at Lee, the 
friends I've made here, and all that I've 
learned," said graduate Jennifer Broth- 
ers. 

The seasons changed as the newest 
graduates stepped up to their roles in 
the real world. 

by Scott Burke 



December 



Stepping Up 

her Graduation and Svrin? Tav Nis 



Spring Tap Night 



lull of joy about the fact 
of finally graduating Jen- 
nifer Brothers displays the 
toolbox she and her fel- 
low graduates will need 
in the up coming years. 
Graduation consisted of 
more than just receiving a 
diploma, it represented a 
turning point in students' 
lives. 



Time has come lor final goodbyes and to 
face the real world. I hese excited seniors 
stand read) lor the task ol building a career as 
the) anxiousl) await the dismissal prayer of 
the ( ommencemem exercises. 



142 Events 




jrrrim t lough 



Wisdom flowing from his lips. President 
frank Hrock of Covenant College speaks to 
all those attending the December gradua- 
tion. Graduation gave students and family 
members a chance to celebrate the successfu 
completion ol their degrees. 



Jeremy C'l. 



The time tor waiting hud come to 
screeching halt .in the Cireek clubs 
lade their circles around the ped mall, 
s each color passed, hopes and dreams 
accd back to rush parties and socials 
tactions. Only time would tell it the 
anna-bes stood above all the rest, 
bly it the rain and chilling wind did 
ot get to the crowd! 

"Even though 1 never rushed a 

Ireek club, I went to tap night ro see 

me ot my friends get tapped. The 

nd and rain and all those umbrellas 

>uld have put a damper on the night, 

it it was still a blast," said first-time 

jectator David Morgan. 

etting in or not mattered but not as 

uch as getting back into a warm, dry 

om for some. 

"After seeing about three people 

t tapped in it just got too cold. It 

ey wanted to tap me, then they 

auld have had to come to my room 

cause I left," boasted freshman Josh 

mvles. 

Inductions changed the lives of 

ose tapped. Meetings, appearances, 

id dues got added to the list of things 

take care ot. But for one night, not 

towing tor just one more moment 

rilled all who attended the annual 

ent. 

by Scott Burke 




ennifer Morale 




I K() buddies .ill around him, cheers From 

oilier chilis anil rain healing down mi hit 
hack, Joel Barnes listens closely to [he «lns 
pers dl the tapper, lor those thai had rushed 
a Greek chih I ap Night meant mine than 

just another rain) daj .. 



Trying to slay dry, April McCutcheon holds 
an unihrella over her head. Members nl every 
Greek club spent the evening trying to Find 
their taps while attempting to stay dry. 




Jennifer Morale 



Green men of Pi Kappa Pi march stone-faced 
into the waiting crowd to hunt for their new 
brothers. Part of the fun of Spring lap Night 
came with the hunt for those who would soon 
be brothers. With all the rain, faces and 
umbrellas, finding just the right guys became 
a challenge. 



ennifer Morales 



December Graduation & Spring Tap 193 



Finding Things to Do 

Family Feud, Singled Out 




( Ihowing down on rame cupcakei in hopes ol 
getting .1 il.m . I.iscni Sharpc, ( hristian Sum 
mcrs .iikI ( hris Quails lose .ill ilu-ir m.iniu'rs. 
(.u\s .iml gals moved to (Ir.isia incisures .it 
the ehanec ol gelling .1 dale in lime for 
\ .dentine s I ).i\ . 



from the dating pool. In Singled Out, those 

on the throne got to eliminate 
not appeal to their paiticulat taste 



In the middle of the hottest win- 
er anyone had ever seen, bore- 
dom ran rampant. Every coffee 
shop, restaurant, both bowling 
allies and the mall had seen all 
the students more than once. 
Someone had to do something 
and fast. That's when events 
started popping up everywhere. 

On Friday, January 29, SLC 
losted their version of the game 
show Family Feud. 

"Campus can sometime get a 
ittle dry on the weekend, so we 
:ry to liven it up with familiar, 
Fun events/' said first year SLC 
member Ryan Fox. 

Love can be depressing unless 
/ou have a second- half, and if 
lot, Omega host their version of 
he MTV hit singled out on Feb- 
ruary 12. Patterned after the fa- 
mous game show, guys and gals 
vho participated in the SLC 's 
Singled Out got matched up with 
whoever they described as the 
perfect person for them. Only 
ime could tell if it worked out or 
lot. 

After these events so close to- 
gether ran their course, boredom 
eturned to the lives of the cam- 
nis-bound student body. Coffee 
hops gained popularity again 
Old excitement died until the next 
■vent came around. 

by Scott Burke 




Clay Noe 




Willi hopes ci) find date, Brandon 1 itchfield 
blindly takes the microphone from Mara 
Mautino Omega's Singles Om tookthe MTV 

hit dating show and conformed it 10 fit the 
student body, but silly games and riddles 
stayed a part of the game. 




Clay Noe 



Anticipating the answer, the contestant pre- 
pares to lift his answer card. After the group 
was narrowed down to a few finalists, a 
question and answer session was held. 



Excited about how well their version of the 
Feud went, members of SLC pose for a group 
shot. Working together on projects like this 
one ensured friendships. 



Courtesy of Student Leadership Council Family Feud & Singled Out 195 



Old Cars and Stars 

St. Paddy's Bash & Cotton Club 




Clav Hamlin 



While walking across the ped mall 
one day after class, Sarah Hawthorne 
noticed members or Pi Kappa Pi blar- 
ing music and proclaiming the sale of 
t-shirts tor their next all-campus event, 
a St. Patty's Day celebration. 

Pi\ Sr. Patty's Day Bash, drew a 
large crowd ot" students seeking some 
midweek fun. The night featured 
unlimited pizza, coke, and games 
which included a bunjee run, moon 
walk, and a car bashing. 

Robbie Hay commented that " the 
car bashing was a big hit! Everyone 
loved usingasledghammer to bang up 
the car." 

Leaving the rec field when every- 
thing was over, Sarah commented 
"This night was very eventftil, I will 
never torget it." Hopefully, neither 
will the Pi guvs. 

As she walks into the Read House 
with her Cotton Club date, Mondo 
( ion/ales, J.tyme Woolston notices a 
lamiliar face bom long ago. ( 'ouUl it 
possibly be Vanilla [ce? Soon all sus- 
picions are confirmed as she sees a 
group of people floek over to get a 
closer glimpse of the hided out celeb- 
rity. 

rheta Helta Kappa's formal 
evening, opened with .1 sou.il time and 
dinner, and concluded with entertain- 
ment by a local jazz band. 

In response to the evening, Jayme 
claimed" I had a great time being able 

to see everyone, the highlight was deli 
nicely when we all saw Vanilla Ice in 
the lobby, everyone was scrambling 
for their cameras." ( )ne wonders whai 

celebrit) the) might see .11 next years 
( ilium ( Hub. 

bv Allison I lexer 



Manning the concessions stand for the St. 
Patty's day Celebration Pi guys help "cus- 
tomers." Food and drink did not run out 
during the night as hundreds of students 
came out to enjoy the old Irish holiday. 




Preparing the car for its 
destruction, Jeremy 
iVlet/ger searches for a 
hammer, the carbash was 
one of the most popular 
events at the St. Paddy's 
Bash. Everyone enjoyed 
spray painting the car and 
then heating the tar out of 




196 



l:\enls 



\ helmet ma) protect P.J. J.irrell .is 
nestles to see which strongman will win t 
utile ut might. St. Patty's Has celebration 
nought out many seeking to prose tl 
nanhood through \ aroius games and acth it 




Mam heads turned at the entrance to ( otton 
Club when everyone saw Kevin Mechwah 
and his date I rin ( rizer posing with Vanilla 

[ce. Some people weie disappointed when 
they realized thai \ 'anila he \% .is not ihe 
entertainment lor the evening. 



Socialization played a hig part in the reason 

Kristy Atha attended Cotton ' lub, Man) 
enjoyed spending an evening in Chattanooga, 

where they enjoyed a great dinner and enter 

tainment with their friends. 




Byron Jones 



Pictures will capture a night lull of memories 
for Jeremy Meyers and his date. Meyers 
made sure he gots his camera back before it 
got lost in the crowd at Cotton Club. 



Bree Salyards 



Byron Jones St. Paddy's Bash/ Cotton Club 197 



Pride, Honor, and Victory 



Dorm Wars 



Screams, cheers, and loud music 
bombarded the Walker Arena as 
Hughes Hall gallantly strutted across 
the center floor. The crowd cheered 
loudly as Bernard Carter led the way. 

All players had ample opportunity 
to win the trophv. Team spirit 
during the festivities occupied indi- 
viduals as they watched the games. 
"Dorm Wars brings about a sense of 
team unity, integrity, sportsmanship, 
and Christian fellowship," said 
Miuyuki Gofuku. 

"The pie-eating contest was my 
iavorite competition," said Missi 
Robbins. During the pie-eating con- 
test contestants absorbed themselves 
in blueberries and pie filling. Faces 
covered in food received cheers and 
laughter from the audience. 

"The most difficult activity was 
the relay race," said Christina Fristad. 
Contestants found themselves get- 
ting dizzy from a spinning bat and 
tripping over heavy boots they wore 
while in the contest. 

Audience member Lainey Johnson 
stated, "I like the way contestants 
aren't competitive; they just go out 
there and have fun." Competition 
usually brings about competitive be- 
haviors, but not for the students on 
campus that consider Dorm Wars 
just another wav to fellowship with 
other Christians. 

Veils could be heard across the 
entire gymnasium as the overjoyed 
crowd saw the trophy being given to 
Hughes Hall. 

bv Sheila Prevatt 




Spinning .ironncl .1 I). 11 in (lie obstacle 
mursc competition Scott I l.iger got di/./ 
iiul lost control ot liis surroundings. I lie 
audience roared in laughter at his gyia 







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To her right Jennie 
Smith cheers in agree- 
ment with Nora Cham- 
bers. Roars and screams 
encouraged teams and 
contestants across the 
entire gymnasium. Bub- 
bling audience members 
got a "wave" started. 
Signs and banners dis- 
played names of favorite 
(cams and (heir mo(tos. 
I he competition en- 
abled students to fel- 
lowship with each other 
in an active way. 


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wft 'if 

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Arms outstretched as tar as the men tan 

make them go, the men's auxiliary nous 

ing team tries to finish the caterpillar 
rate. The men those to deck thcmselscs 
in hoot camp atire. 



Crawling on the floor, Clarissa Miller 

tonus out From under Miranda's legs. 

The girls helped Davis I lall to come in 
second plate overall lor tl 

teams. 








Chowin' down the blueberries, the Cross 
contestant forces herself to finish the pie 
while providing much entertainment for 
the spectators. Even though the gender of 
the Cross contestant changed from last 
year, she still won first place. 




Five finalists: Kari Simmons with escort 
Scott Hunter, Melissa Epps with escort 
Damon Wood, Julia Bracken with escort 
Willie Wright, Veryll Doorasamy with 
escort Edward Wassmer, and April 
Durand with escort Dean Tygart. The 
final five represented Delta Zeta Tau, 
Epsilon Lambda Phi, Student Leader- 
ship Council, International Student Fel- 
lowship, and Kappa Psi Nu. 







Jeremy Clough 



Under City Lights 

Parade of Favorites 



W 



V 






Of 



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/ 



Overjoyed, shocked, and ecstatic all at 
once, Julia Brackett is congratulated by 
first runner-up Veryll Doorasamy. Rep- 
resenting the SLC, Brackett was hon- 
ored by her title. 



Bringing a little culture 
to the talent contest, 
Veryll Doorasamy per- 
forms a classic Indian 
dance dressed in a 
punjarwa. Doorasamy 
dedicated her dance to 
her "living God." 
Doorasamy, representing 
the International Student 
Fellowship, earned first 
runner-up for Miss POF. 



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kv 



wee* 



Having a little fun in the spotlight with 
choreography to Backstreet Boy's tunes, 
the escorts have the opportunity to show 
their talent. The escorts put in many 
hours of hard work and competed for 
"Best Escort." 



In front of a New York skyline 
and all of Lee University the 37th 
annual Parade of Favorites themed 
"Under City Lights." 

Fifteen contestants competed 
through talent, evening gown, in- 
terviews, academics, a platform; 
and the five finalists had to answer 
an impromptu question. The con- 
testants were Julia Brackett, Char- 
ity Burkhead, Veryll Doorasamy, 
April Durand, Melissa Epps, 
Stephanie Goodrich, Sarah Griffey, 
Mary Hamilton, Amber Holt, Evie 
Lastra, Andrea Kramer, Kerri 
Simmons, Nicole Stafford, Angela 
Wilson, and Kelly Wilson. 

Director Kris Colossaco said, 
"The competition was tremendous 
and the girls really showed the com- 
munity and quality or Lee students." 

The girls performed a swing 
number with their escorts and a 
contestant number to "Hit Me 
Baby One More Time." 

Talent was very broad, from a 
bag-lady monologue to a rendition 
of Reba Mclntire's "Why Haven't 
I Heard From You." 

The five finalists for the evening 
were Julia Brackett, Veryll 
Doorasamy, Melissa Epps, Kari 
Simmons, and April Durand re- 
spectively. Evie Lastra earned the 
title of Miss Congeniality. Andrea 
Kramer earned the Talent Award 
and Best Escort was Rob Trump. 
The title of Miss POF was given to 
Julia Bracket 




Jeremy Clough 



Keeping in step with the moving of 
the Holy Spirit, Anointed gave an 
outstanding performance. The group 
debuted their new CD. 




Playing the part of Jane Fonda. Misty 
Thornburg gets the audience to break 
a sweat. Main guest appearances were 
made made during the life at I ee 
program , including NKOTB. 



Straining with all his might. Iloyt 
Knox proses his strength. During 
Ice Day. the games ranged from 
physical to mental challenges. 




More Life on Lee 





"Are you ready to rock?" yells host 
Cindi Lauper, a.k.a. Joyce Watson. She 
managed to get the crowd pumped up 
for Life at Lee. 



leremj Clough 




One of the many funny 
skits presented at Life at 
Lee was the "Dukes of 
Hazzard." Here we see 
Boss Hogg (Chat Jacobs) 
and his deputy in a hot 
pursuit for those Duke 
oys. 



A mother and son enjoy some bonding 
time as they wait patiently tor the Life at 
Lee skit to start. Life at Lee drew one of 
the biggest crowds at Lee Day. 



The campus bustled as fu- 
ture students converged on the 
scene. "It was cool to see so 
many people on campus and 
watch it come to life," said Ann 
Large. 

Lee Day was an active week- 
end full of many delightful 
events. "It was a great opportu- 
nity for prospective students to 
see what Lee has to offer," said 
Sarah Jahnke. 

Concerts each featuring one 
of the campus's music groups 
including "Mamas Jive," "Star 
7," and Nathan and Heidi 
Chapman, were held at The 
House. "The concerts were 
great. God has given so many 
people on campus these special 
gifts of music and song writing," 
commented Sarah Hawthorne. 

On Saturday, activities con- 
tinued to entertain visitors and 
introduce them to campus life. 
Students presented a variety of 
booths by the different organi- 
zations on campus such as Acts 
of God, Kingdom Players, and 
the premier of PFC's dance team. 

"I never knew there were so 
many organizations here on cam- 
pus," said Scott Burke. 

The campus took on a huge- 
responsibility and came through 
with flying colors. The whole 
weekend buzzed with activity, 
giving a glimpse of what future 
years may be like. 

By Kim Marshall 



Jeremy Clough 



Imposters at Lee 






One of the drama ministry groups. 
Kingdom Players performed for Lee 
Day. Members of the audience Sarah 
Fisher. Matt Cornett. and Jay Critz 
volunteered to participate for one of 
the skits. 



Fishing for scholarships, a prospective 
Lee student draws out of a bowl for 
Gary Ray. Lee gave thousands of dol- 
lars through scholarship drawings to 
Lee Day participants. 



One particular event at Lee 
Day crowded with young 
people and parents alike was 
the notorious Life at Lee. With 
an 80s twist the skit featured 
many great student imposters 
of famous people including 
Cindi Lauperas host, New Kids 
on the Block, and Michael Jack- 
son. 

"It was totally awesome to 
see the girls with teased hair 
and everyone dressed in neato 
clothes." said Kelly Reed. 

While promoting the col 
lege, these skits, including the 
"Cosby Show," "Dukes of 
Haz/.ard," a workout with Jane 
Fonda, and a concert perfor- 
mance with Tina Turner, gave 
the audience a reason to laugh. 

Life at Lee was not the only 
performance given during Lee 
Days. In the ampitheater the 
cast of The Complete Works of 
Wllm Shkspr (Abridged) per- 
formed "Hamlet" over and over 
again. "It was hilarious! So 
iii.in) people here have so much 
talent," said Kim Marshall. 

Both proved to be a huge 
success and gave the guests and 
luture students something to 
look forward to. 

by A.J. Evans 



204 Events 




"Shout to the Lord !' alon 
with the Festival Choir. 
They are one of the many 
musical groups includ 
Voices of Lee, Lee Singers, 
Ladies of Lee, Campus, and 
Evangclistics, who per- 
formed here at Lee Day 




Taking a break from a very hectic day. 
Marriott employees just chill in Alumni 
Park. Marriott provided Frito Lay chips 
other food, and drinks at the picnic 




Jeremy Clough 



The Lee Environmental Action Force 
influenced the campus. Robin Barker 
and Mr. Simpson show the guests 
that students and faculty do care about 
the earth. 



One of the welcoming events was the 
Lee Day cookout. This gave prospec- 
tive students a chance to connect with 
other students on campus and to meet 
some of the facultv members. 



Lee Day 



205 




The Race Is On 

Easter Egg Hunt & Global Classic 



"Are you ready?" says Scott Smith. Smith, 
responsible for the announcing at the Easter 
fgg Hunt helped the mood by playing music 
while students looked tor the prized eggs. 



"None here," says one participant. Students 
gathered at the I'ed Mall to engage in the 
competition. Among the eggs hidden, a 
prize egg containing one hundred dollars 
made its way into the hands of a student. 




"( lei on your mark, get set, go!" As 
the race began, students ran past each 
other in search of hidden Easter eggs. 
Certain eggs were stuffed with cash 
ranging from $1 00-55. 

1 ookingaround trees, in trash cans, 
under hushes, and in die grass, stu- 
dents scattered through the Fed Mall 
searching tor the prized eggs. 

"I found eggs, I didn't even get any 
chocolate:" said Jeff Pitts. 

Not all students walked away from 
the race with eggs, hut a great attitude 
was portrayed In the students who left 
empty handed. "I didn't find any eggs, 
hut I had a great lime searching," said 
Luciana Vasconcellos. 

"We should do this more often," 
said Jennifer Medlin as she ate the 
chocolate covered cherries hidden in- 
side an egg. 

I he eggs ss uh cash were lound And 
those feu lucks students left thrilled. 
Others left with candy in hand and 
rejuvenating memories of their child- 
hood. 

In slu-ila Prevati 



206 



Smiling at friends, Jason 
1 dgerton says, "I onh got 
one egg. I dgerton hap- 
pened to he coming out of 
chapel when the Easter 
1 gg I hint began, and he 
took the opportunity to 

try to find the eggs with 

money hut only succeeded 
in finding some candy. 





Sigma officer! Kristcn Murray and Sarali 
(■rilley work the registration cable. Although 
the event icmk place in April, the weathei ».is 

surprisingly chilly and everyone bundled up. 



Wailing tu take pictures ol the runners, hislo 
rian Jenn Seiger looks lor a good shot. Seigcr, 
along with Cybil Brown, coordinated the ( do 
hal ( lassie. 




| ^Y 



Jeremy Clough 



^ 







eremy Clough 



Running steadily along, Ben Crawshaw gasps 
for air. Crawshaw, along with many other 
participants, helped to raise money through 
their registration fees for the race. 



Cruising the sidewalks during the Global Clas- 
sic, Ryan Cornett, Susan Hall, and Chad Hall 
enjoy the cool air in a campus safety golf cart. 
The workers for the event had a relaxing 
means of transportation. 



Jeremy Clough 



Jeremy Clough 

"Stomp, stomp, stomp!" sounded 
the steps of those who entered the 
Sigma Nu Sigma Global Classic. The 
marathon, held on campus, invited 
the community, professors, and stu- 
dents to raise money for a good cause: 
medical missions in Haiti. 

The 5K course began at Alumni 
Park and toured Ocoee Street and the 
downtown district. Particpants chose 
between jogging or walking. 

The event not only gave the com- 
munity an opportunity to help medi- 
cal missions, but it also brought the 
campus together. 

"The Ladies of Sigma Nu Sigma 
worked all semester raising sponsors 
in the community for this event." said 
Sigma President Ashley Freer. "Sigma 
worked hard to get members of the 
community and Lee students to work 
together for such a worthy effort." 

Through donations and direct par- 
ticipation, Sigma Nu Sigma raised 
over $1,500 to send to Haiti. 

Out of breath and exhausted, the 
participants of the Global Classic 
ended the race with satisfaction, know- 
ing that their time was well spent, 
by Sarah Fisher and Tera Lynn 



Easter Egg Hunt & Global Classic 207 



Love in the Spring 

Seven Brides for Seven Brothers Spring Production 





■ z££?. 




Jeremy Clough 




Brrr! It's cold!" thinks 
Matt Myers (Gideon) 
while pausing from 
breakfast. As Cindy 
Lowa's first chore as 
woman of the house, she 
decided to wash the 
brother's underwear 
forcing them to revert to 

heir blankets. 



"A woman ought to know her place!" 
explains Scott Hunter to his broth- 
ers Ryan J inks and Wesley McKenzie. 
After Cindy Lowa kicked Hunter 
out of the house, he spent the winter 
in the mountains. ...cold and alone. 




A common scene on 
campus. ...its springtime, flowers 
blooming, and guys chasing girls 
everywhere. But this time it was 
just a play. 6 brothers chasing 
after 6 women who are trapped 
on the same farm over the winter 
became a comedic scene in the 
spring musical production Seven 
Brides for Seven Brothers. 

Under the direction of Dr. 
Sharon Carbaugh, Seven Brides 
for Seven Brothers brought a large 
cast of 24 together with 1 major 
crew members. 

Director Carbaugh describes 
the play this way: Seven Brides for 
Seven Brothers is an exuberant tale 
of the seven Pontipee brothers, 
hankerin' after, fightn' and 
frolickin' in the 1850's Oregon 
wilderness. When Adam, the el- 
dest, marries the spunky orphan 
Milly, the Pontipees are shaken 
out of their backwoods life with a 
vengeance. Determined to marry 
off her brothers-in-law, Milly 
singlehandedly cleans them up 
and introduces the townsfolk to 
some wild Pontipee courting 
which shakes up all the unat- 
tached hearts in the vicinity. What 
ensues after that is chaos with a 
twist. 

In the end boys get girls and 
everyone leaves happy.. .kind of 
like at Lee.... 

by Sarah Fisher 



Together at last! After a long winter, 
the Pontipee brothers were allowed to 
be with the women of their dreams. 
The cast and crew put in many long 
hours for their successful production. 



Jeremy Clough 





Cast 




Milly 


Cindy Lowa 




Adam 


Scott Hunter 




Alice 


Sarah Field \ 




Dorcas 


Mandy Rhodes 




Ruth Meghan Hamilton 




Liza 


Kjerstin O'Leary 




Martha 


Aimee Born 




Sarah 


Tijfani Moore 




Gideon 


Matt Myers 




Benjamin 


Seth Caskey 




Caleb 


Wes McKenzie 




Daniel 


Josh Johnston 


Ephraim 


Jay Dillard 




Frank 


Ryan Jinks 




Jeb 


Kwami Bamett 




Carl 


Jacob Taylor 




Luke 


Greg Reed 




Matt 


Jeremy Yoder 




Zeke 


Lucas Lloyd 




Preacher Perkins 


Scott Pugh 




Mrs. Bixby 


Shannon Dix 




Mrs. Hodges 


Jennifer Hinkle 




Mr. Davidson 


Roy Johnson 


Little Brother 


Joel Swartzel 




Musical Director 


Siema Swartzel 




Assistant Director 


Amber Fas ton 




Stage Manager 


Teresa Sapp 


Techinical Director Jonathan Wills 


Costumer 


Melissa Braasch j 






Stephanie Lucas 




Crew Members 


Taylor Adams \ 






Michelle Utz 1 
Cassie Harthcock 




Make-up Artist 


Phil Price 




Now in i heir sixth season. Pieces of 8 strove I ee si mien is experienced tome i ulture ihocl 

to pleajeaudieni.es around the world. Pieces .is the Kic\ S\ mplioin Orchestra perloinei 

of 8 recently released .1 new ( I). Iltmk, Lint inthcC onri ( enter. I hcorchcslia |>erloiinci 

i Sinker. in ther hright colored iradition.il dress. 

210 Events 



Talent and Diversity 

Presidential Concert Series 



The lights dim as the performer 
repares to make an appearance on 
ige. The audience anticipates the 
Btfbrmer's entrance. Suddenly a burst 
F light hits the stage, musics plays 
,er the loudspeaker, and the whole 
leater is filled with sound. The pcr- 
irmer magically appears as it born to 
:rform on stage. 

Scenes like this happened even' se- 
lester on the stages of the Dixon and 
onn Centers. Top performers were 
ivited by Dr. and Mrs. Conn to show- 
ise their talents to Lee and the sur- 
tunding Cleveland communiuty. 

The performer brought a number 
■distinctive styles and cultures to the 
impus. These acts "allowed students 
i see that God gives even-one talent," 
>mmented Matthew Cason. 

Many musical groups and drama- 
sts performed in the Dixon Center. 
lara Bloom and her one-woman show 
arfbmed in November. The Kiev 

mphony Orchestra performed in 
le Conn center in September. 

After the lights came back on stu- 
;nts left the concert feeling inspired 
id culturally diverse. The Presiden- 
al Concert Series brought satisfac- 
on to both students and performers, 
by Marsh Smith 





Captivating the audience 
with ti is words, Charles 
Dickens IV re-enacts a 
scene from of one his great 
grandfather's novels. 
Charles Dickens IV is a 
great grand son of the fa- 
mous author. He is con- 
tinuing the tradition ol a 
Dickens reading on stage.. 



Courstev of Vanessa Wood 



Brother and sister team Corey and Katja 
Cervoesk performed at Lee on October 15. 
The Cervoesk's were planning to release a new 
CD later in the year. 



Courtsev of Vanessa Wood 



In March, the James Dropgeny Chicago Jazz 
Band became a part of the presidential con- 
cert series. The band also opened for Bob 
Newhart and other major concerts. 



Presidential Concert Series 211 



"Dr. Conn told us to be spontaneous, so, Eni, 
will you come up here? Rob Gurry said just 
before he proposed to his girlfriend. Gurry, 
one of the commissioning speakers, asked 
Enida Bega to many him in front of his 
fellow graduates, family, faculry, and staff. 



nil of tun. commissioning speaker Josh Rice 
spoke about his memories of Lee. Rice, with 
a Bible and Theology degree, also earned the 
Charles Paul Conn award and graduated 
summn i inn laude. 



r 




With words of wisdom, Anna Livingston 
expresses how her life changed while at Ice. 

I ivingston reminisced about her time with 

Voice! nl I ee and her interaction with Dr. 
( onn. 



dising high honor. Dr. Paul (onn shakes 
the hand nl the I J. I ee award winner, I era 
Lynn. I \ nil. Jeremy M.uildin. and |oth Rice 
were recognized as the recipients nl the I .). 
Lee award, the /cno Llurp award, and the 
Charles Paul ( onn award respective!) 



Events 



Jeremy C lougl 



Leaving it all Behind 

Mm/ Graduation 




Making memories, 
Rebekah Hinkle and 
Heather Kreis pose for 
their families' cameras. 
Hinkle and Kreis gradu- 
ated from the Communi- 
cations and the Arts De- 
partment. The May class 
of '99 was the largest ever 
with 256 graduates. 



Honored speaker al Commencement, I'resi 
dent Joseph Johnson speaks about what he 
has learned. Johnson was president .11 the 
University ol Tennessee in Knowille. 



Imagine .111 overcast spring day in 
Cleveland, Tennessee. . .1101 too diffi- 
cult. With the threat ol rain, the gradu- 
ating seniors prepared lor the Com- 
missioning Ceremony Friday evening. 
The first graduating class of '99 was 
the largest Lee had ever seen with 256. 

TheCommissioningService.atime 
when those graduating are given a 
chance to speak and reminisce, be- 
came a time ol laughter and teats. 
Those membets of the gtaduating class 
who spoke were Josh Rice, Anna 
Livingston, Rob Gutry, Donna Tho- 
mas, Ashley Freer, and Travis Towne. 
The Voices of Lee, including graduate 
Kristin Murray, provided special mu- 
sic for the evening. 

Dr. Paul Conn recognized thtee 
seniors who had been given special 
honors: Tera Lynn, Jeremy Mauldin, 
and Josh Rice. Lynn was awarded the 
F.J. Lee awatd, given to the "most 
outstanding seniot." Mauldin was 
awarded the Zeno Tharp award for 
the senior "mosr likely to make the 
gteatest conttibution to the Church of 
God." Rice was awarded the Chatles 
Paul Conn awatd, given to the senior 
who "demonstrates the gteatest prom- 
ise fot successful completion of the 
graduate program of his choice." 

Commencement morning proved 
to be pleasant and sunny fot the gtadu- 
ates and theit families. The Walket 
Atena was packed with moms and 
dads, aunts and uncles, grandparents, 
children, and friends of the gtaduat- 
ing seniots. 

The special speaket at commence- 
ment was Ptesident of University of 
Tennessee at Knoxville Joseph 
Johnson. Johnson read several quotes 
of Yiddish Gtandmothet's advice. 

Leaving Walker Arena, the gradu- 
ates wete full of excitement and plea- 
sute that they had finished what they 
statted and were ready to leave college 
behind for a bright future. 

by Sarah Fisher 



Jeremy Clough 



May Graduation 213 



ORGANIZATIONS 

One (Body Many Members 




he organizations on Lee Uni- 
versity campus added much 
to the social,spiritual, and 
academic outlook of cam- 
pus life. Over sixty oppor- 
tunities for involvement cre- 
ated a diverse but uniquely 
unified student body. There 
was something for every- 
one to take part in. Partici- 
patingintheorganizations 
at Lee made the college ex- 
perience more meaningful 
and enjoyable for many stu- 
dents. Lasting friendships 
were formed between 
people who might never 
have met if it were not for 
their organizations. In the 
midst of all the hard work 
and fun, every club strived 
to have the same focus: to 



' 'Just cis mdtof 
usfios one body 

bos, mi these 
membersdonot 

dfmetfie 

sim junction, so 

inCfmstiveiifo 

mmmypm 

oneMjcmd 

eodimmSer 

kbqjstodtfie 

others!' 

<fignmis 12:4-5 



make God the foundation of 
all they did and let Him be 
glorified in every situation. 
Outside of classes, being in- 
volved in organizations gave 
time to allowed them to 
investigate other aspects of 
campus life. Often students 
found themselves involved in 
several orgainzations because 
there were so many different 
opportunities. This offered 
the chance to relate to a vari- 
ety of students and faculty. 
By taking part, students were 
taught leadership skills and 
personal and social commu- 
nication skills. This would en- 
hance their lifestlyes as well as 
prepare them for future recre- 
ational or occupational rela- 
tion-ships. 

by Jenny Mills 



214 



' )i ganizations 




NickSpiller, member of Theta 
Delta Kappa; Kristen Crawford, 
member of Omega Delta Phi; 
Tera Lynn, member of Sigma 
Nu Sigma; and Shannon 
Chapman, member of Tau 
Kappa Omega, are "hanging 
out" on the Ped Mall after a 
Greek Council meeting. One 
of the main focuses of the Greek 
Council is to maintain club 
unity. 



Division 



215 




mistering in churches and at 
yourh gatherings all over the nation, 
Campus Choir relayed their message 
and vision: Year or Jubilee. They 
began their sen'ices with the ceremo- 
nial blowing of the shofar, which 
served as a call to worship. 

I ndei the leadership of Dr. I )a\ id 
Horton, Campus Choir took on many 
projects. They kept a full calendar of 
traveling engagements, which in- 
cluded a summer tour to Israel. The 
main project for the year, a CD titled 
Jubilee, relayed their message of free- 
dom. 

At the weekly Bible study on 
Wednesday nights, choir members en- 
tered into the presence of the Lord 
through prayer and praise. Campus 
Choir used prayer as an integral part 
of their ministry. 

Not only did they minister to- 
gether, but they strove to develop 
meaningful relationships with each 
other. They worked as a group to 
raise the support necessary for the 
summer tour to Israel. First time 
member Laura Woodcock said of her 
experience, "I have been a part of 
something I never thought Id be in- 
volved in and seen God do the mi- 
raculous. It has been such a blessing 
and has let me grow so much in my 
relationship with the Lord." 

Campus Choir showed a unified 
front as they worked together to sing 
of jubilee and the freedom that comes 
by letting God take over one's life. 

by Allison Flexer 




ourtsey of Campus Cho 



U.I Addison, Joel Andrews. Stephen Betiriteti. Angst 
Rolling. April Brantley, Shauna Brantley, Teresa Breland,, 
John Broekman, Jennifer Burke, Jason Hutlrr. Si,u But 
ler. Sarah | ttnady, LeAnne Cannon, Rodney Cannon, 
Kimberly Chappetl, Jonathan Cornets, Heather Coulterr 
James Coulter, Kevin Crawford, Andrea Cummins, Chris 
Darling, Hob Harney. Mike Donavan, licn.it Dyer. 
■ Iwards, John Elliot, Markell Eoute, 
Chris Fortner, John Fowler, line Fowler. Erie Free, Aihlry 
Giddens, Rachel Goettling, Brian Griffin, Aubrey GrifRs, 
Seottie Hager, Deven Hamilton, April Hanney, feremy 
Hanrahan, Am) Harris, Kabtnr Hay. ( l>n, Hayni 
Angle Hazelwood, b'.ir.i Ketwcg, Dewayne Hill. Hrth 
llmr,. Amber Holt, Matt Hoh.-. limit Hubbard, Bryan 
Htimphrin. Roekyjaeobs, Paul Johnson, Heather Jowers, 
Bryan Krll; I'btl Kemprr. Heidi Ketsendy, David Laman, 
LaTane Landereth, Hr.mdoti Ledford. Tara Lemons, 
Robin I tttlr In, Lyda David Marshall, AmyMeBride, 
Stephanie MeComb, /eremj \icCoy, Yankton Mingua, 
LeAnne Moorlir.nl < hrii Muney, ( 'hrissy M)rr>. Hrrtidon 
Yoshi Nakamurtt, Shawn Nichols /"" Odom 
Scost Oiterbmd. Patrick Painter, Tessa Pennieot, Tyler 
I'rtilr. ( .tr.i Hr.iti). Shannon Hrrtr. H,tlry I'rtntr. Irrrmi 
Richardson, April Htrltiltbrrgrr. Nini Httrr.t. /rfl Satyer, 
/.iintr Sample, Brian Shaw, Kerri Simmons, Kevin 
Simmons, Dana Sink, Derrick Skelion, /ason Smith Tina 
Smith. Sami Smith Soemi s.,t„ H;,m spoon. David 
Steinberg, Lauren Tipton Weal ■' tla 
Vaughan, Kevinti I Vatson Verdetta Weaver, 

Mark Whstaker, Autumn Wiggons, Heather Will 
U slson, Hobhir U inters, I • 

I I) ^ooiiitrlr. jonatb.ln Xu 



216 Organizations 




Courtesy of Campus Cho i 



Homecoming celebrations brought hundreds 1 rayei serves .is a vital pan of the ministry of 
of people to the Conn Center as Campus Campus Choir, Nini Rivera reaches oui and 
Choir pcrformred in the . Music Extravaganza. pra y S f ol a |,,j v a f u . r ., wrv ica Whether ii 
The choir led the audience into a spirit of included prayer among themselves or with 
worship with their jubilee message. others, the choir acti\el> involved themselves 

in prayer ministry . 





.Adding brass to the choir bond members play 
the trombone. The Campus Choir band also 
had the opprotunity to travel with the choir to 
minister with their instruments. 



-irtesy of Campus Choir 




Courtesy of Campus Choir 




Courtesy of Campus Choir 

1 he men's tenor section takes time to re- 
hearse a piece of music before a performance. 
Sectionals were a chance for each division of 
the choir to practice their prospective pieces of 
music. 

Oervices with Campus Choir turned an ordi- 
nary experience into an extraordinary one. 
The powerful message that came with their 
singing touched many students' lives. 



Courtesy of Campus Choir 



Campus Choir 217 



I 



ichel Adams, [Crista Atha, Andia Augustin. Damon Bedillion, 
Christopher Bertram, Wendy Bissonett, Stacy Black. Ryan 
Bomieny, Tarn Bryant. Genesis Bnlrema. Mary Burns, Andrea 
Champion. Nicole Chilton, Donna Coloske, Ho/lie Combs, 
Mark Connelly. Joseph Casta, Fariba Cottle, Lori Dailey. Julie 
Melissa Davis, Heather Dean, Jennifer Dyson, Courtney 
Earls, Abigail Eddy, Carl Edwards. Stacey Finch, Joshua French. 
Jeneva Fulton. Chat Grant, Christina Gray. Kathy Green, 
Brian Harris. Michele Holley, Wes Holmes, Dawn Hacks, 
Jessica Insco, Denny Jeralds, Rebekah Jervey, Chastity Johnson, 
Rachel Jones, Sara Jones, Julie Kehrer, Tone Kerns, Julia 
Kliigewicz, Hoyt Knox, Rachel LaDuca, Mark LaMagna, An- 
gela Lemons, Hopes Lloyd-Jones, Summar Looney, Jon Lowery, 
Corine Ludwig, Joseph Marquis, Darin Massie, Perry Mean. 
Jennifer Medlin, Tammy Miller, Erin Mitchell, Tamara Mor- 
ris, Kyla Morse, Rachel Murbach, Katherine Nelson, Jennifer 
Perkins, Holly Phillips, Dawn Popard, Jessica Porter. Walter 
Pouncey. Jennifer Quails. Brian Rapp. April Ritchie, Alisha 
Riley, Michael Schalk, Matthew Setliffe, Heather Shawn. An- 
drei Shepherd, Brandon Smith, Marsh Smith, Jennifer Smoot, 
Tammy Stence, Robert Stotz, Catherine Siratton, Melissa 
Townsend, Claire Turner, Michelle Utz, Sallie Van Dyke, 
Erick Vines, Tabnha Workman. Joanna Wright. and Rachel 



Serving at Ho 



Ihe newest and largest music en- 
semble, Chapel Choir completed its 
fourth year of existence with exciting 
performances and several ministry op- 
portunities. 

The choir, created in the fall of '95 
to perform music gospel, required no 
audition and traveled only as far as the 
Conn Center and local churches. 

Chapel Choir has come a long way, 
both musically and spiritually, in a 
short amount of time. The students in 
the choir, representing almost every 
major, love to sing and communicate 
the gospel of ( '.hrist. 

Highlights lor the year included 
singing at many chapel services, per- 
forming at Homecoming, participat- 
ing in die mass choir at I ee Day, and 
performing in a worship festival di- 
rected by Angie Woodside. 

Chapel Choir members partici- 
pated in prayer meetings that began in 
the fall. Spiritual renewal and prayer 
for each other's needs often took place 
in a dynamic and powerful way during 
these times of prayer. 

Plans have already begun for com- 
ing years. Come out and see Chapel 
Choir minister Cod's word though 
their music. 

By Kristi Atha 

D lui. his solo, Scot! < NiitIhiuI warms up. 
( luipcl ( lioir gave many people t lie chance 
(o perform ioloi. 




Jeremy Lloug 



21H Organizations 




Jeremy I lou;. | 



iiing .1 gliinpst ill their .size, the Chapel 
Choir performs a special song for cbapel. The 
i.hoir was one ot tin- largest on campus, lilling 
the platform for every performance. 




Jeremy (."lough 

Helping lead praise and worship, Hollie Combs 
claps her praises. Ever)- month Chapel Choir 

had the opportunity to perform for the stu- 
dent body at Sunday evening chapel. 



Jeremy Clough 



Jererm ( lough 



Standing ready, the alto section hopes that 
God will move through their song. Chapel 
Choir grew spiritually by waiting on God and 
learning to trust in Him for their strength. 



Chapel Choir 



219 



Harmon) is heard as Mika Roberts and Lynn 
Scotton sing. Evangelistic Singers started 
twenty-seven years ago to evangelize the lost 
through song and still continues with this 
focus. 



nith enthusiasm and intense energy, Rodne 
Gipson leads, "Stir up the Gift." "Stir up th 
Gift" not only conveyed a powerful messag 
but also was EVS' theme song for the 98-9*1 
school year. 



Ac rehearsal. Director LeRoy Kenned) warms 
EVS up by playing scales. Kennedy, new to 
EVS this vear, came from Greenville, South 




( arolina. 








remy Clough 



U'ri'im i louell 



jreating a mood of worship, Heidi Peterson 
and Jeremiah! lerbert sing with the EVS praise 
team. EVS ministered through music and also 
started street evangelism. 

Ihe Evangelistic Singers hold nothing back 
during a chapel performance. EVS added va- 
riety to the normal chapel music by their 
selections of black gospel music 



220 Organizations 




lercmy i loug 




tir up the Gifts 

All throughout the year the theme 
"( Joel has not given tis a spirit of tear, 
hut the l.ortl has given us... POWER," 
rang through the nuisie ol Evangelis- 
tic Singers. With the words from 2 
Timothy 1 :6-7 these Singers reminded 
audiences ol the Apostle Paul's direc- 
tion to "stir up the girt given to you." 
God challenged EVS under I.eRoy 
Kennedy's direction to put into prac- 
tice that which He had given them. 

The fall semester brought lessons 
of integrity and faith as the Lord car- 
ried EVS through a time of adjust- 
ment. Beverly Mirkovich remarked, 
"God has remained faithful to EVS 
through all the changes. He kept us in 
the palm of His hand, taking us to new 
levels." These levels became apparent 
as the Lord drew EVS out of comfort 
zones, reminding them of His heart 
for people. 

With desire to evangelize to the 
lost as well as to minister in churches, 
EVS began to move into street minis- 
try, going to the streets of Cincinnati, 
Chicago, and Virginia Beach. Their 
travels extended from the Carolinas to 
Michigan. 

Jeremiah Herbert said, "The big- 
gest thing is the spiritual growth. God 
is allowing EVS to be very real with 
Him...." Through it all, EVS recog- 
nized the meaning of their words as 
they trusted in God, whether in the 
church or in the streets, in personal 
growth or in collective 
ministry.. .."Never should I be afraid!" 
By Amy Harrell 



everly Mirkovich, Davi-Ann Fearon, Joy 
SchindUr, Ryan Amnion, Rodney Gipson, Kelly 
Diaz, Danielle Willis, Monet Calloway, Lynn 
Scotton, Teresa Davenport, Jessica Railing, 
Tommy Thompson, Patrick Boyd, Amy Harrell, 
Melanie McConnell, Mame Owusu-Aachaw, 
Jennifer Fowler, Karen Bobka, Khadijah Mosley, 
Jeremiah Herbert, David Impellizzeri, Cori 
Keller, Shannon Johns, Patrice Lewis, Mika 
Roberts, Zakiyyah Lindsey, Erica Weir, Bran- 
don Hardie, Susan Addair, Heidi Peterson, 
Noemi Alegria Ralph Bella, Jason McMullen, 
Brian Roberts, Gabriel Bella Not pictured: James 
Nitz, Cameron Dantley, Matt Durrah, Kenneth 
Samuelson, Jermaine Bowe, Leland McKenzie, 
Brian Ladd, Aria Brewer, Kelly Taylor, Shan- 
non Utz, Tammi Cox, Shema Poitier 



Courtesy of EVS 



EVS 



221 



nith desire to proclaim the glory of God 
through music, Ladies or Lee sing out and 
worship. Established in 1965, Ladies of Lee 
have recently celebrated thier 30di Anniver- 
sary. 

[reaching and singing comes naturally to Ms. 
Andrea Dismukes, director of Ladies of Lee. 
Ms. Dismukes will be taking a year off as 
director in 1999-200 to continue her educa- 
tion. 




Jeremy t- lough] 




" Y 

lour love is life to me; you are my destiny; 
carry on, Larry on, sings sophomore Beth 
McKinney. Going on her sciond year with 
Ladies, McKinney captured audiences \uih 
her leading solo. 



|eremy dough 





Worship would not he complete without 
Donna 1 nomas and Michelle Margiotta on 
key board. There were six male band members 
and three female members with this all-fe- 
male choir 



Jeremy Clou' 

Ulrong with emotion, Christy Hallo signs I 
"Canyon" as Ladies of Lee sing. Ladicswc 
the only choir this year to add sign language i 
their songs, and this enhancement minister* 
to many. 



222 



( >rganizations 




ulie Alger, Rana Barnwell, LukeBasdeo, Kerin 
Bicknell, . \mora Brown, Andrea Burns, Darlena 
Beitisim, Tacara < offelt, ( hris Cole, Kimmy 
Cole, Alice Deck, Christy Deveney, Stan Elliott, 

Painelle laet. NihLi lunciicr, /einii/e, < liaukliii, 
Brian ' allaher, Gratziela Hacman, Amy Hall 
Mary Hamilton, Bryon Hurt, Sherrie Hiett, 
Beverly Hodges, Danielle Hoffinan, Brian Jones, 
Melanie Kubler, Mieke Lee, Meianie Leverette, 
Natalie /»«,<;. Beth McKinney, Michelle 
Margiotta, DanaMorris, Jessica Morrison, Allison 
Miller, Heather Monday, Ginger Moore, Embei 
Ngur, Kjerstin O'Leary, Kristin O'Neal, Trisha 
Ruppert, Iran Simmons, Michelle Southard, 
Robin Terry, Donna Thomas, Laura Tighe, 
David Walker, Christi Warner, Karen Warwick, 
Ann Whitlock.and Charissa What. 



Cany On 

The crowd waited with anticipa- 
tion as Ladies of Lee entered the choir 
loft. While the hand tuned up, Ms. 
Dismukes led Ladies in prayer. Within 
seconds the music of "Sun Rise, Sun 
Set" began to flow through the crowd, 
and the six Ladies in the small en- 
semble "One Voice" began leading 
the congregation in song and worship 
The challenge for Ladies of Lee 
was to manifest a tradition of musical 
excellence and ministry as well as lead- 
ing listeners into a musical praise ex- 
perience. 

Directed by Ms. Andrea Dismukes, 
the group consists of 45 vocalists and 
6 men who assist both musically and 
technically. Members of Ladies of 
Lee had a strong commitment to min- 
istry and gave freely of their time and 
talent to spread the Good News 
through music. Second soprano 
Kristin O'Neil said, "Ladies has given 
me a sense of true friendship as well as 
ministry. It has been a wonderful 
experience in all aspects." 

Ladies of Lee ministered through- 
out a variety of churches in Ohio, 
Kentucky, New York, Viriginia, and 
Michigan. 

Ladies also completed a recording 
project called Give us Revival. These 
singers reached out to those on cam- 
pus with their Wednesday night prayer 
meeting in conjuction with Campus 
Choir. Ladies traveled with Campus 
and toured Israel. 

First soprano Trish Ruppert said, 
" Not only has Ladies given me lasting 
friendships, but it has given me an 
opportunity to minister and worship 
in spirit and truth." 

by Lainey Johnston 



Ladies of Lee 



223 



More of Your 



IJtaying busy with a Kill load of 
traveling engagements, the Lee Sing- 
ers spent the year focused on ministry. 

During Homecoming weekend the 
Lee Singers celebrated their 35th an- 
niversary with a reception for past and 
present members. "We were excited to 
have Dr. Alford, Dr. Burns, and Mr. 
Murray, all former direcrors of Sing- 
ers, as well as Dr. Conn speak at the 
reception," said Heather Hall. Over 
250 people attended the event. 

Members returned from Christ- 
mas break early to finish recording 
their main project for the year, the CD 
titled More of Your Glory . 

Travel comprised a large portion of 
their ministry. They spent breaks tour- 
ing the Carolinas, Georgia, Louisiana, 
Alabama, and Florida. They also trav- 
eled to Orlando to sing at the National 
Association of Evangelicals Confer- 
ence, where leaders of 40 different 
denominations gathered to worship. 
In the spring the Singers sang in con- 
cert with Michael English. 

The Singers also raised money and 
prayer support for their end of the year 
tour of the Grand Cayman Islands. In 
the Caymans they were able to sing in 
public schools and a national youth 
rally. 

The Lee Singers focused on using 
talents God had given them to minis- 
ter the Word of God to thousands of 
people. In services, the Lord moved in 
and through the Singers mightily as 
several hundred peoplegavetheirhearts 
and lives to the Lord. Each person 
who was touched made all of the mem- 
bers hard work, sacrifice, and dedica- 
tion well worth it. 

bv Allison Flexer and Tera Lvnn 




224 



Jeremy Acray, } eft Akin. Chip Atha, Kovie 
Barger, Gabriel Bishop, Irena Bobrovitskaya, 
Brad Bower, Jennifer Bryant, Charity Bulkhead. 
Josh Colkmire, Matthew Covert, Clay Davis, 
Nicole Davis, Matthew Denny, Shelley Doolittle, 
Brandon I )ukc. . \nih, , I ,hlmi, Melissa 1'inrn k. 
Ryan Fisher, Melissa French, Tony George, Crista 
Gosnell, Shannon Greijack, Heather Hall. Knn- 
berly Hardy, Phillip Haynie, Kara Helweg, 
Katherine Hollaway, Neal Howell. Robinson 
Kawsing, Kris Kicfd, Christian King, / ifjaii) 
King, Omar Lagudali, Jason Leonard, Tera 
Lynn, Mutual AlcKauic, W'edey McKiiicic. 
Melissa McLellan, Kristan Maddox, Jason 
Matthen , Wauldin, Jason Meding. Matt 

Miller, David Morgan. Joshua Olvrey, Alicia 
Parker, Chris Payne Andrew Dino. Heather 
L'ope, Kori Prescott. Chad Price. Allen Print/. 
Patrick Reeves, Vivien Reynolds. Derek Rice. 
Jessica Rice. Ben Riley. Brandon Rogers, Kevin 
Rhode*, (had Rose, Lisa \/a/iracchter. Shana 
Schafjer. Maud) Seals. Melissa She/ton, ( .audacc 
Shreve, Michelle Sikes, Kendra Stacey, Phil 
Staccy, Lisa Steverson, Jason Stiltner, Christina 
Wallace. Kris Ware, Angela Wells. fonathon 
Weathcrshy, Kristen Whitfield, Laura Whitson, 
Michael Williams, Shayne Williams, Wendy 
Young. 




[ohnnv Hug] 



idies from Ice Singers, Amber Easton, As she sings "Joy n> the World" before a room 

jihcrinc HoUaway, and Shannon Grejeck, full ol Students at a chapel service. Sh.in.i 

trform daring .m all music chapel. These Schafer lifts her hand in worship, lee Singers 

rviccs, a favorite of many students, gave Lee used many inspirational songs during the 

gers a chance to minister to the campus. times that the) minstered and performed. 




Clay Noe 



Lee Singers 



c 



•had Guyton, Derek Seifrit, 
Craig Jones, Brandon Guyton, 
Andrew Vieux, Brian Walston, 
Josh Lane, Joy Dockery, Patrick 
Robertson, Charlsey Etheridge, 
Elicia Brown, Kristen Murray, 
Cheree Miller, Tara Puckett and 
Director Danny Murray. 



PerfectHarmony 

rt.ll hail the power or lesus name. 



hail the power of Jesus name. 
Let angels prostrate fall," echoes 
through the ears of those listening to 
Voices of Lee. Voices are not only 
known for their style and poise, but 
their high range of acapella singing 
that rings together in harmony. 

Coming to this point did not hap- 
pen over night for these singers, but 
with a lot of hard practices and guid- 
ance under the direction of Danny 
Murray. Voices of Lee was created five 
years ago with a focus on ministry and 
a style of performance for public rela- 
tions and entertainment. Consisting 
of fourteen members this choir per- 
formed for a variety of audiences, in- 
cluding churches, conventions, lun- 
cheons, businesses, meetings, wed- 
dings, and recruiting events called 1 ee 
Link-Ups. 

I raveling to these funi nuns jusi 
about every weekend of the school 
\car and the summer months is not 
something unusual for these singers. 
Voices covered the states of Califor- 
nia, Michigan, Alabama, Florida, the 
Carolinas and Virginia in one semes- 
ter. 

Voices sang "vocal orchestra" con- 
sisting ol eight-pan acapella as well as 
jazz vocals. Being smaller than most 
choirs made Voices of Lee acompeti 
tive choir to audition tor. This year 
voices added three new female vocals 
and five new male vocals, freshman 
member blicia Brown said, "I was 

shocked, amazed, and honored by 

( rod s goodness to us. 1 his vc.u has 
been a marvelous experience." As 
Voices concluded with "All I l.nl the 
Power, hearts and souls were tone lied, 
not only from t he tali m bin also 
through their ministr) . 

b) I aine) [ohnston 

226 Organizations 




[i'ivmv C louj. 




th the audience's attention, F.licia Brown 
sings out on her solo during a performance. 
As a new soprano to Voices, Brown amazed 
audiences with her vocal range. 



ouths wide open singing acapella, Craig 
nes, Brandon Guyton, and Chad Guyton 
ig ror chapel. These Voices participated in 
barbershop quartet outside of school and 
ntinued the tradition of Four Voices. 



Jeremy Clough 

Beating the bongo drums, Josh Lane adds a 
new sound to Voice's ensemble. Voices sang 
acapella or along with keyboard/soundtrack; 
however, they did not have a band that toured 
with them. 



It-rrmv Clough 



Voices of Lee 227 



0: 



me of the oldest groups on 
campus is the Symphonic band. 
It has just completed its fifty sev- 
enth year as a band. The band 
was directed bv Dr. Mark Bailey. 

The Symphonic band per- 
formed over fifty times during 
the war. Their fall tour was to 
Florida while there spring tour 
was to Texas and Oklahoma. 
They also performed at Celebra- 
tion '98, Lee Dav and Homecom- 
ing. 

The biggest highlight for the 
band was their trip to Brazil. 
Thirty-five members of the band 
packed up and head south for a 
ten day tour. The band played 
for crowds with standing-room 
only. There were about two thou- 
sand people in attendance each 
night. The trip was the largest 
trip ever taken for an Lee en- 
semble. 

Another highlight for the band 
was playing host to the CIDA 
(Christian Instrumentalist Direc- 
tors Assocciation). This allowed 
Lee as well as the band to gain 
more insight about instrumental 
music. 

On top of everything the band 
released a new CD. The sym- 
phonic band truly made a differ- 
ence around Lee and the world, 
bv Marsh Smith 



I he French horn pros ides .in interesting sound 
lor the Svmpohii Hand. Jennifer Hickmcn is 
one of the few poeple who play the frcnlxh 
horn in the band 




Memhei "i tin i; 1,1,1' are /enmfei lekerman. 
Jeremy Acray, Kathryn Alexander. Lis,/ Antonini, 
Eddie Barbre, Kwami Barentt, Stephen Bearden, 
Gabriel Belle, Casey Boblewski, Jerimiah Brown. 
Ben Burgees, Jennifer Burke, Brian Connor, Chris 

Darling. Allium Dentin. Sharon Dilley. Mteheal 
Dodd. Matthew Durrah, Many Elliott, fenny 
Fulton, Brian Gallagher, Brian (irate. Aaron 
Gruber, Kimberly Hardy, Jennifer Hickman, 

RaeAnna Hooper. Irteta Jackson, Anna fones, 

Wade Keckler, Patrick Keeling. Kyla Klitzke, 
Darian Knowles, Brian I add, Adrienne 
LaFramboise, lerry Latoraco, Michele Link, 
Robin Little, Natalee, Long Stephanie McComb, 

Jotii McCullar, Brandon Mile*. Keith \hll,i. 

Erin Mitchell, Sandi Mitchell, EdMoreira, Janet 
Morgan. Jamie Nichols, ( harles Norton, Patrick 
Painter, Kelli Portwood JeffRamey, ( ara Ready, 

Knurl Hetnhardl. Kerin Rhodes, April Richie, 
( 'had Rose, NeilScheibbelhut, Brian Shan-. Kim 
berly Smith. Kayron Stone. Ardis Sinhh*. Branden 

laulhee. Kelly lay/or. Mario Thomas, I raih 

loune. Nathaniel Vanyo, Kr'u Ware, Christi 

Warner, fared W'tel/aerl. Jonathan Williams, 
Matthew Young, and Karma /entner. 



228 Ore. mi/, hi 




[he Jazz Band gives Students the oppor- Watch ISenard Carter plays his sax. 

unity to show off their talents Jeremy life The |azz hand give people the op- 

tl.uildin is giving it all he has when he portunitv to plays solos. 
lerfonns in the band. 




Dah dah dee 



i 



oo-bee doo bee doo dot daaah...!! 

I hcse are the sot mils that .1 pel si 111 i.m 
hear coming Irom the musicians .mil 
director of the |a// Ensemble during a 
rehearsal. 

rhe author of a jazz technique book 
stated "good jazz has never been about 
mechanics; it's about love ol the mu- 
sic, love of lite and the sharing ol 
emotion." That described thcattitdues 
of the members of the group. 

Each member not only lined the 
music, but they loved playing unto the 
glory of God. This passion was conta- 
gious while listening to them play. 
The faces in the audience reflected the 
enjoyment with the occasional foot 
tapping or finger snapping! 

The Ensemble rehearsed twice a 
week and performed in various cam- 
pus and community events. The high- 
ight for the Jazz Ensemble was the 
recording of their very first album 
entitled Lee University Jazz 
Ensemble.. ..LIVE! It displayed a vari- 
ety of style ranging from traditional to 
modern jazz as well as some familiar 
gospel tunes with a jazzy flare! 

The Jazz Ensemble depicted nor 
only what good jazz is— they depicted 
great jazz! Yes, they loved the music, 
oved life and shared the enthusiasm 
of jazz with the audience, but to make 
it even better, the Jazz Ensemble was 
filled with musicians who gave their 
talents and glory to the service of the 
Lord. 

by RaeAnna Hooper 

To be a good band player one must 
listen forthecues, thats whatGabBellos 
does. Everyone in the band learns when 
and what time they come in and out of 
the performances. 



Jeremy Acray, Gabriel Bella, Timothy Bur- 
ton, Bernard Carter, Chris Payne, Clay Davis, 
Brian Shaw, Darian Knowles, Aaron Gruber, 
Jeff Ramcy, Brian Gallaher, Jeffery Jeivsome, 
Jeremy Mauldin, Stephen Bearden, Kris 
Ware, RaeAnna Hooper, Jeff Wickes, Rafael 
Bella, Branden Taulbee.john Brockman,and 
Travis Taione. 



Jeremy Clough 



Symphonic Band/ Jazz Ensemble 229 



Eceping the audience in awe, members of 
the percussion ensemble create their own 
beat with nothing but brooms! The mem- 
bers of the percussion ensemble included 
Mao Black, Chris Darling, R.T. Duncan, 
Brian Ladd, Alan lane, Natalee Long, Cara 
Ready, Troy Rogers, and Travis Towne. 

Brooms?!? 

lhe Conn Center hosted one of 
the most exciting and memorable 
events: the Percussion Ensemble's con- 
cert at Homecoming. 

Hear the brush crossing the stage, a 
rhythmic rush of energy sweeping 
across the platform. One by one, an 
enchanting rhythm builds with the 
percussion use of "a broom?!!" Soon, 
six members or the percussion en- 
semble emerge, having donned their 
custodial uniforms, sweeping the 
audience's minds clear of everything 
save fascination for the amazing per- 
formance before them. 

The ensemble began under the di- 
rection of Dr. Andy Harnsberger, a 
marimba soloist, in the spring of 1998. 
Since its creation, percussion ensemble 
has performed three major concerts, 
playing in chapel services and at Home- 
coming events. Students and (acuity 
enjoyed rhythmic and visual percus- 
sion talents in pieces such as "Head 
I .ilk anil "Brooms 1 lilda." 

This group developed tremen- 
dously with the training that Dr. 
1 l.irnsberger h.is provided and the new 
equipment purchased. 

Planning has already begun for lu 
tine conceits, which will no doubt 
continue to be innovative and inspira- 
tional. 

by 



ravis i owne 



fl .| iU for many aipccts, Brian I add 

concentrates on Ids lit v c talk. I Ik part 01 
lion ensemble put a loi ol effort into their 
performance*. 



230 Organizations 




im p 




Clay No 



lony George (violin), Stephanie 

Culberson (violin), Philip Haynie 
(cello), Terry Latoraco (violin), Stacey 
Ussery (violin), Lisa Campagna (vio- 
lin), Larissa Haught (viloin), Tesia 
Pennicott (violin), Chris Souza (vio 
lin). Mi cuh Morken (viola), Melauie 
McConne/l (viola). Sara Plowman 
(viola), Jennifer Rati (viola), Rachel 
LaDuca (cello), and Kwani Harnett 
(clarinet) 



As the musicians play, the audience is drawn 
into their music. The chamber orchestra 
plays a wide variety of music for students 
and faculty to enjoy. 





on't read this if you hate classical 
music! Got your attention? — Good. A 
new performing group, the Chamber 
Orchestra, is comprised of a growing 
number of musicians who enjoy tradi- 
tional and contemporary music written 
for chamber ensembles. 

Under the direction of the founder 
and conductor, Dr. Phillip Thomas, 
they have performed in concerts, ban- 
quets, and worship settings for a variety 
of audiences. Their performances in- 
clude "The Promise" concert with 
Michael Card "Schubert/Brahms Cel- 
ebration," "A Salute to Opera," down- 
town Cleveland's "Evening Shade" con- 
cert series, a complete Mozart sym- 
phony, selected Gershwin pieces, Home- 
coming and Lee Day, and "Folk Songs 
and Hymn Tunes." They have also un- 
dertaken a summer tour. 

The Chamber Orchestra began as a 
string ensemble only but has now ex- 
panded to include selected wind and 
percussion instruments. Their primary 
goal was to minister to the campus 
through instrumental music and dem- 
onstrate that diverse musical styles have 
a place in the Kingdom of God. 

by Stephanie Culberson 

With concentration andpleasure, Jennifer Rau 
expresses herself through her viola. The en- 
semble had more than strings; they also had 
wind instruments. 



Jeremy Clough 



Percussion/ Chambers 231 



Ministry is Se 

lou Hypocrires! Look at what 
you've done! Jeff doesn't get another 
chance! He's in hell and it's all vour 
fault!" 

Stinging words like these caught 
the hearts and grabbed the emotions 
of the Kingdom Players' audiences. 
The use of humor and challenging 
statements or faith, focused the group 
on ministry as the main goal for their 
drama troop's mission. The Word of 
God spread throughout the area 
whereever the team staved long enough 
to minister, and salvation of lost souls 
took top priority. 

"Making a difference in the lives of 
others is the whole reason this troop 
exists," said member Shane Brown. 

Only four years old, the Kingdom 
Players have jumped into hard core 
drama ministry. The six-member 
troop traveled three out four week- 
ends and the entire months of May 
and June. They stayed with host fami- 
lies and served at host churches. 

"Ministry is everything. Whether 
it be on the platform or doing the 
dishes for the host family, ministry is 
serving," said the director of Kingdom 
Players, Dr. Sharon Carbaugh. 

The Players had no reflection of 
their name, they worked hard, and 
after watching them minister through 
drama, one could see why. Kingdom 
Players rehearsed six hours a week to 
meet the expected level of excellence 
that followed all the school's traveling 
groups. I he group had a few require- 
ments in order to maintain player sta- 
tus. At auditions, drama took the stage, 
but a servant's heart played the key 
role. Then, due to the team's offer of 
a scholarship, maintaining a certain 
( iPA made the list of rules, as well as 
accountability CO the other team mem- 
bers, punctuality, and memorization 
of lines. 

I he ministry covered tough issues 
From i prayer life to serving two mas 
ters. I he troop moved beyond the 
humor often used by other drama 
teams and Stepped into the lite-chang- 
ing ministry that won souls lot ( linsi. 
You could have been a light! You 

could have made a difference in 
somebody s life! I hope you have 
learned from yout mistakes." 

by Scott Burke 




froud as a new mother. Dr. Sharon Carbaugh 
stands among her ministry group, Kingdom 
Player. Jonathan Hishmen, Brian CrOyle, 
I isa Kusa, Tiffany Johnson, Shane Brown, 
and I )on Sutterfield traveled three out of four 
weekend and the entire months o( May and 
June. 




t ourtsey ol Kingdom t'l.i I 



2^2 Organizations 



lake [hat, you sorr> scoundrel, Jonathan If look could kill, then Don Sutterficld and 

ihincn and Shane Brown "fight" over the Shane Brown would both be charged with 

soul of another character. For Kingdom murder. A Kingdom Player had to know the 

Players, the physical involvement of the skit ins and outs of acting although ihe main goal 

ixcasionally meant a little pain. of the troop stood as service. 



I lining .ill then ducks in a raw, the Kingdom 
Players gasp, grunt and try to bear ever) word 
nt the rumor. I Ik- skits used in ministry cover 
hard-hitting issues like youth group unity and 
showing true love to all. 




Jeremy Clough 




Jeremy Clough 

J/eep in prayer with the Lord, Lisa Kusa and 
Tiffany Johnson act out the life changing 
experience of praying the sinners' prayer. 
Drama reached out to the hearts or all who 
watched. 



Are you scared yet? Jonathan Hishmen and 
Brian Croyle try to show off their bulging 
biceps in a humorous vet meaningful skit. 
I lumor grabbed the attention of the congre- 
gation while the meanings captured their 
hearts. 



Jeremy Clough 



Kingdom Players 233 



I homos Simpson, Kevin Balko, Ashley 
Thomas, Hayley Reeves, Aimee Bom, 
Betsy Budreau, April Goddard, Jenn 
Smith, Mr. Jim Veenstra, Temika 
Gerharu Chris Wilson, Dustin Price, 
and Daniel Guy. Throughout the year, 
the team truly became a family complete 
with laughter, tears, accountability, and 
the ability to love and find the beauty in 
each other just as they were. 




Interested in hard-hitting, soul-speak- 
ing, life-changing drama? 

"You've got it in Acts of God!" 
sophomore Kevin Balko said. "What 
started ten years ago as a drama club 
has moved into an international, mis- 
sions-minded drama team." 

"Acts of God has made my Lee 
University experience," freshman 
Temika Gerhart said. "The ministry 
and relationships God has given me in 
this group have honestly been almost 
the best thing that has ever happened 
to me." 

I he linn teen-member team prac - 
ticed two nights a week, including an 
hour of team devotions, and minis- 
tered both during the week in schools 
and youth groups and on the week- 
ends in churches and new arenas. 

"1 like the fact that we're so diverse 
and don't always have the same roles, 
bm intercede u: see where God is 
leading," Dustin Price said. 

I hmugh the dramas we \ e done, 
one member said, "God has brought 
about so much healing in my own 
life." 

I he 1 uiil has ehanged us so much 
to he a complete and total family, not 
just a team," senior Aimee Born said. 

"I he main locus I've seen ( iod 
bring to Acts oi God this pear," stu- 
dent director I nomas Simpson said, 
"is thai 1 le's broadening our ministry 
outreach beyond chiin lies into prison 
ministry, orphanages, .md even over- 
seas missions. Five ol our team mem- 
bers are going to Romania for a rwo- 
week missions trip this summer!" 

by Joanna I ut/ 

234 




eremy Clough 



• > 



Joy dawni on the facet >>l Panid Guy and 
Ashley I homas as ilicy portray Lazarus and 
Mary in Agnus Dei. Great contrasts of joy, 
despair, fear, hope, agony, and victory were 

packed into each drama, powcrlull) drawing 
audiences ot all ages into the action. 

liven on a long tour with car windshield 
separating them, Jenny Smith knows how to 
have run with her teammates, As chaplain tor 
Acts of God, Jenny was also instrumental in 
the spiritual unity of the group and was a 
constant source of fun and encouragement. 



^JTJTSf 



h 



M\ 



G0$ 



Dustin Pric 



Hands lifted high, Dustin Price portrays Jesus 
in a mime about putting on a mask. During 
the spring semester, Price organized and led 
the spring tour to Ohio. 



B 



m 



°3f9| 



Unmasked, student leader Thomas Simpson 
s set loose from acting like the tough guy. 
ream members said that Simpson listened to 
deas, led with authority, and kept the team 
ocused to where God was leading them. 



_ [VUMlll 1 TILL- 

Betsy Budreau and April Goddard hold tightly 
in a teamwork-building activity during the 
Acts of God retreat in Asheville. The group 
had many activities which built both team- 
work and trust. 



Jeremy Clough 



Acts of God 



235 



Talking Han 

lourtney stopped in her tracks and 
attempted not to state at the two 
students ambling down the Ped Mall 
with hands flying. "What are you 
doing?" she dated ask. 

"Talking to each othet in sign lan- 
guage," they replied. 

In its seventh year, Deaf Outreach 
had the same putpose it had from the 
start: to bting awareness to the cam- 
pus and community about deafness 
and sign language. 

To do this, the group not only 
held weekly beginning and interme- 
diate sign language classes, but they 
also attended a deaf church in Chatta- 
nooga, visited a deaf Bible college, 
and took their annual trip to the home- 
coming football game at Tennessee 
School for the Deaf. 

"The best thing about Deaf Out- 
teach was learning sign language 
through interacting with the deaf in a 
Lomtoi table en\ ironment ," I uli.t 
Klugewic/ said at one of the Care 
Groups, a fun fellowship time with 
local deaf friends and good home 
cooking. 

Deaf Outreach s drama team, Sur- 
rendered Hands, enthusiastically min- 
istered to the deaf and hearing in both 
sign language and mime. 

" 1 never knew my hands could talk 
si) much," Clifton 1 laigler said. 

by Joanna 1 m/ 



With hands and face expressing ever)' word, 
Deal Outreach President Cindy Smith inter- 
prets Sunday night chapel for her deaf parents 
from California. Besides teaching students 
sign language, Cindy helped members under- 
stand deal culture. 




A 



'eaj Outreach members Lucas 
Lloyd Andia Augustine, Kim- 
berly Welborn, Cindy Smith, 
Clifton Haigler, Megan 
Burnette, Justin Smith, Adrian 
Wood, Leora dray, Emily 
Andrews, Ruth Geertz, Chris- 
tina Morris, Kristy EdgelU Julia 
Klugewicz, Brooke Parker, Jennie 
Smith, and Joanna Lutz gather 
for ii Care Group. Throughout 
the evening, the group played 
sign games and conversed with 
tin b other in signs, having a 
wonderful time. 



236 Organizations 




Joanna l'i 



Pal and I if I'.il enjoy tlir program a| .1 fall Smiting Kir the camera, Hip I'.il ( 'hris Wilson 

rrv together. The p.irt> . held tor the chil i.irries hi* I il' Pal mi his back, 1 he Christmas 

en on October 31st, also included face paint- party vs. is. 1 time lor (he Hip Pals 10 share their 

b.illonii blowing, .1 live band, htoiburg love with their I il Rals while receiving Ipve in 

,, and, best of all, .1 hayride! return. 





>\\ nl un ,11 v Ihii i iiir, 1. hi M [vii seen in 
need ol help? A child needs ,t true 
li iend to help lead him or her in the 
righi direc tion. Big Pal, I il Pal was 
given the opportunity to pro\ ide love 
and care for ,1 child who mighi not 
have ii ,i! home, either because ol .1 
family's hectic work schedule or other 
household difficulties, 

What .1 life changing experience to 
hi- a mentor to a hoy or girl who may 
not have known Jesus or may not have 
had someone to calm his or her fears! 
Big Pals could change a child's percep- 
tion ol his lite so that he would be .1 
positive influence to his friends and 
maybe even lead them to Christ. I hey 
could teach children to succeed daily 
in order to become as God created 
them. 

"Big Pal, Lil' Pal gave us the chance 
to become etched in a child's memory. 
Whether playing ball with a boy who 
had no father or answering questions 
racing through a girl's head about a 
boy she met at school, we had the 
privilege of dramatically changing a 
child's lire forever," said Anna Jones. 

Remember, a child's life is precious 

in God's eyes, and Big Pals should 

grasp the opportunity to bring them 

into His kingdom. 

by Anna Jones 



Uaniel Dudenkov eagerly stikej, a blow to the 
Christmas Party pinata while Big Pal Anna 
Jones laughingly looks on. All six cones were 
whacked off the sturdy pinata before candy 
bags spilled out for all the children. 



tg rak Lil ' Pal members gather 

in Alumni Park. "Being in the 
Big Pal, Lil' Pal program has 
been a lifechanging experience 
for me; the children are full of 
love and acceptance that I've 
never experienced before, and I 
feel like I have been minister d to 
so much more than I've minis- 
tered to my pals, " said Christina 
Howard. 



Coutesy of James Cottrell 



Deal Outreach/ Big Pal. Lil' Pal 237 




T 



he Baptist Student Fellowship 
began in the tall of 1995 to provide 
opportunities for ministry and out- 
reach. Regardless of their denomina- 
tional background, all students were 
welcomed to participate in Bible stud- 
ies and fellowships. Meetings were 
held weekly on campus with opportu- 
nities to study the Bible, hear guest 
speakers, sing, and worship. Faculty 
members and area pastors were in- 
vited to share their personal testimo- 
nies with the students in a casual and 
relaxed environment. 

Among the activities sponsored by 
the BSF were outreach ministries. The 
biggest project was to the tornado 
victims in Arkansas. This was a cam- 
pus-wide drive for food, clothing, 
household supplies, furniture items, 
and money donations. The students 
and faculty gave support by giving 
$500 dollars and several carloads of 
goods. 

Members handed out tracts at the 
"walking bridge" in Chattanooga, join- 
ing other area BSFs in the effort. BSF 
hosted an outstanding program of 
ministry for the entire campus with 
the performance of "My Utmost for 
His Highest," presented by the First 
Baptist Church of Cleveland's praise- 
team. A booth for Lee Day was a new 
accomplishment for the group. The 
BSF also met several times with mem- 
bers from Cleveland State's chapter. 

lull of laughs. Sasa Radovanovic, Jennifer 
Duggan, I eAnnMc] Irath, and Anita Norton 
gather in a circle during a BSF meeting. BSF 
members were- \ery friendl) to visitors at 
their meetings and made them feel tight at 




|eremj Cluugl 



I 



acbel Adams, April Almogabar, Charlie 
Bassford, Erin Bell, Sheron Brand, Vernitha 
Brantley, Mainly Breeden, Aw/< Brooks, 
Emanuel Cocian, Hen Crawshaw, Melissa 
Davis, Jennifer Duggan, Shaunda 
Hendrickson, ( aleb Herod, Kelly Hubbartt, 
Jessica Insco, Buffy King, Sarah Kramer, 
Kristy Ah I lan/ian, Joni Ah ( ullar, 
LeighAnn McElrath, Jennifer Morales, 
Rachel Murbael i, Kali, Nehon, Slat I Norton, 

Erica Osborne, Matt Setliffe, Kellj Shadrick, 
Heather Shettleroe, Melissa Townsend, Sa 
i, ih Washington, Eru Whipple, Sarah 
U oodbury, Brian Word. Sponsors: Ann 
Mi llr, ith, ( arlana Gill, TinaMoore, Anita 
Norton, and I ynelte Hafley. 



238 Organizations 




I 



Waiting tor .i drink, members of the BSI losing with Dr. I'aul Conn, Staci Norton, 

gather in the 1 ducatfon Building lobb) foi Marlon Rogers, Katie Nelson, Shaunda 

refreshments. BSP members met weekl) tor .1 I lendrit kson, .uul J.ison smile in front ol theii 
good time of U-IIdw ship and Bible studies, 




-A 



>ooth. rhis was the first year for the BSI to 
lave .1 booth, 




courtsey of the BSF 

1 he Spiritual Life Council spent hours 
at work and in prayer to fulfill their 
goal of unity between spiritual life 
clubs, as well as ministry to club mem- 
bers, the student body, and the sur- 
rounding community. The club con- 
sisted of representatives from nine- 
active clubs. 

The fall Spiritual Life Council in- 
cluded: Thomas Simpson, Bill Woo- 
druff, Dallas Page, Shea Strickland, 
Dr. Cross, Jody Barber, Monique Har- 
ris, Robb Blackaby, Alicia Hatler, Julia 
Klugewicz, Megan Burnette, Cailin 
Chrismer, Doug Sizemore, Darcy 
Abbott, Heather Medley, April Riley, 
Katie Harper, Miranda Leigh, Jenni- 
fer Herron, Cindy Smith, and Ashley 
Thomas. 



Ureek Council initiated the first ever 
Inter-Club picnic, an icecream social 
which was held each semester for the 
Greek community to come together 
and relax. Interclub devotions were 
also monotored by Greek Council as 
well as the dates for every major activ- 
ity sponsored by Greek clubs. 

The fall Greek Council included: 
Zac Roland, Tera Lynn, Lee Seals, 
Whitney Bo/ding, Kristen Murray, 
Olivia Mayeux, Laurin Brazzeaux, 
Barbara Hess, Melisa Becker, Ashley 
Freer, Clark Medlin, Juawana 
Coleman, Jonathan Cornett, Nick 
Spiller, Paige Martin, Vitnal Shyamji, 
Erica Boyett, Melissa Nichols, Kristin 
Craivford, Shannon Chapman, Jeromy 
Conn, and Joe Bristow. 



Sarah Fisher 



Councils & Baptisi Student Fellowship 239 



members ofYLA were »ien and women 
with a heart for ministry opportuni- 
ties. Officers included: Jared Dupert, 
Sharon Everding, Gayle Weaver, 
Albert Cardona, Jen Klitzke, Rebecca 
Van Dyne, Heather Medley, and Me- 
lissa Cartwright. 



Just Like Home 



Searching lor a place like home can 
be difficult after leaving home and 
family. Some students happened upon 
1 1 \ and disco\ ered it to he their new 
home. As Joy Dark exclaimed, "When 
I first came to Lee, I felt like I was most 
at home when I went to Youth Lead- 
ers, ["hey are all very welcoming and 
warm. 1 love this group and all chat it 
has offered me and others." 

Many students felt that God's call- 
ing for them was youth ministry. YLA, 
Youth Leaders Association, was orga- 
nized primarily to benefit those who 
desire to work with youth. 

YLA planned many community 
service projects, one of which included 
ministering at local Boys' and Girls 
Clubs. Students went and shared their 
love for God to children who have 
been deprived, and they also had the 
opportunity to minister to the kids. 

i l.A also participated in Winrerfest 
to help out with crowd control. As 
Jimmie Williams explained about his 
Winterfest experience, "I can tell you 
from experience, it is an awesome time 
tin servanthood. We may be there lor 
a job, but ue are also there to learn 
more about God and feel the awesome 
surrounding of the Spii it. 

Youth Leaders Association gave stu- 
dents the opportunity to minister to 
others within the group and through- 
out the communit) . but VIA also 
offered drama, praise & worship, and 
preaching. VI A members strove to 
develop personal relationships, v\.m 
gelism styles, and discipleship. 

In Melany ( ioulding 

Showing thai swing it\lc, |oni McCullarand 

W.ule kleik.tr iLiiice iii from of the Yl.A I ee 
D.n hooth. ^ I A enjojed slui wing prospective 
students the i.iiul) the campus li.nl to offer. 

240 Organizations 





oach David Altopp, Robb Blackaby, 
Laura I ins, Jesse Mathews, Bryan 
Kleppcr, Chris Fan; l.indsey Ceisey, 
Stephanie Warf, Sarah Clark, Ben 
( '.rawshaw, Holly Sonnenshein, Stepanie 
Pryor 



ourtsey of FCA 




"I 

Look, this is the way you do it," says Ryan 

Coyle. Coyle enjoyed playing basketball and 
volleyball with children at the local YMCA. 



Relaxing against a piano seat, a member of 
FCA plays his guitar. Enjoying his member- 
ship in the FCA club he acknowledged that he 
had a wonderful opportunity to show others 
his musical talents. 



courtsey of FCA 



never .started on time j List cause 
I wanted everybody hangin' out," said 
President Robb Blackaby. 

Wednesday nights at 9:00 p.m. 
found the members of the National 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes orga- 
nization doing exactly what their name 
claimed... fellowshipping. 

Created to allow student athletes a 
time of Christian fellowship and shar- 
ing off the court and out of the class- 
room, FCA services were a ministry 
but aimed to be "different than what 
you'd get the rest of the week," or 
"non-churchical" in Robb Blackaby's 
words. 

Beginning with fun ice-breakers and 
interesting games, meetings then led 
into times of praise and worship and 
prayer. Students often broke up into 
groups of three or four to pray for each 
other and were encouraged to "bear 
one another's burdens" throughout 
the week. Special speakers included 
Coach Moyo, Coach Baldwin, Coach 
Altopp, students, people from the 
community, and even an occasional 
"non-athletic" speaker like Bible Pro- 
fessor Emerson Power)'. 

Although open to all students, al- 
most all FCA members were current 
or former members of a Lee athletic 
team, with a large number of baseball 
and soccer players in attendance. The 
group was sponsored by baseball coach 
David Altopp. 

Besides weekly meetings, the group 
held a fundraiser at the local skating 
rink to raise money for t-shirts and 
had the chance to participate in the 
Regional FCA conference in March. 
But whatever this energetic group did, 
you can bet there was fellowship in- 
volved. 

by Cailin Chrismer 

YLA/ FCA 241 



M 



inisterial Association members gather to- 
gether as a group once a week for a time of 
worship, learning from the Word, and fel- 
lowship. The group was led by senior Darcy 
Abbott who had a great vision and burden 
for the organization. 





.he Ministerial Association is the 
oldest spiritual life club on campus, 
but that does not mean that they are 
fossilized. In fact the opposite is true. 
"The club is a close-knit community 
of friends serving a passion for the 
ministry." Their calling and commis- 
sion was to supply ministry to the 
campus and wherever God led them. 

The branches of ministry that char- 
acterize this club are music (praise and 
worship), drama, and preaching. 
Through these avenues they have seen 
many conic to Christ. 

Another purpose for the Minister- 
ial Association was to train those who 
are called to a specific ministry. They 
pro\ ided opportunities to exercise each 
person's calling or gift in a practical 
manner. Through that individuals 
were plugged in to their area of minis- 
try with the support and experience of 
the entire group backing them. 

I he Ministerial Association con- 
sidered their year to be a great one, 
they had opportunities to minister in 
pi. tees such as Knoxville, ( ieorgia, and 
Missouri. 

by Eric I lightower 

Sonic of the members "I the Ministerial Asso- 
ciation got together ui put up .1 baach far Lee 
Da). The group included drama skit* 10 share 

tin ir lo\c lor Christ. 



\LOMMUN 

Outre, 
Dram 



242 Organizations 




eremy ' lougn 




ennifcr Herron, Ac//)' Reed, Katie Harper, la 
sun Edgerton.John Briggs, Karen Bobka, Miranda 
Leigh, Fran Bailey, Micki Creasman, Allium 
Demos, Haiti Dunbar, Jennifer Heikman, Lint 
hum, Elizabeth McMurry, Jen Myrick, ( orrie 
Nelson, Jennifer Quails, , Ibraham Reshad, Allium 
Roberts, Amanda Russell, JodiSoutherland, Ralph 
I , inner. ( athy Trentini, Jackie Tudor, Stacey 
Ussery, Becky Winterrowd. 




■iring Mission Week some of the members 
it together and marched around campus to 
mind students and visitors that there are 
•ople who are being persecuted for what they 
•lieve in. The march created mixed emotions 
nong people. 



A.J. Evans 

Dread Ministry was one of the ways that 
Missions Alive used to reach the people in the 
community. The members used their own 
money to provide bread for the ministry. 



he increased awareness of mis- 
sions has spread across campus. Mis- 
sionsAJiveisnotjustforlSP (Intercul- 
tural Studies) majors and minors; the 
group incorporated anyone who was 
interested in doing God's work, wher- 
ever He may lead. "We are a fellow- 
ship more than a club; we want people 
of all majors to realize that God has a 
special calling for every one of us," said 
president Jenn Herron. 

"People are getting excited about 
what God is doing in the world, and 
it's time for us to do our part," said 
vice president Kelly Reed. 

Just because someone feels called 
to be in missions did not mean that he 
or she have to go overseas. It can start 
in the nearest neighborhood. The 
groups became involved with the com- 
munity. Each Saturday morning some 
of the members went to give out bread 
and fellowship with the people of Park- 
Terrace. They also took the opportu- 
nity to go to Atlanta to minister to the 
homeless. 

iVlissions Alive also made their 
name more visible on campus through 
an All-Campus worship night with a 
special guest speaker. 

Missions Alive sought for the heart 
of God through the fellowship and 
support of missionaries and prospec- 
tive missionaries alike. 

by A.J. Evans 

Uiwng the updates of what is happening across 
the country and right in their own backyards 
is the President of Missions Alive Jennifer 
Herron. Herron brought jay to the group and 
made sure that everyone had fun during the 
meetings. 

Ministerial Association/ Missions Alive 243 




. .he vision or the students' faithfu 
determination to see the Gospel spread 
remained a victorious reality deeply 
rooted within Pioneers for Christ 
(PFC). 

With a leadership council or 25 Lee 
students, PFC continued to actively 
volunteer their services in such diverse 
areas as nursing home ministry, weekly 
praise and worship services, drama 
ministry, and intercessor)' prayer. 

"Our vision is giving committed 
Christian collegians the opportunity 
to become involved in an anointed 
ministry that develops and equips com- 
petent ministers while pursuing over- 
all excellence in ministry," remarked 
President Shay Strickland. 

PFC's collaboration of unique gifts 
was utilized during Invasions which 
spanned the entire Eastern coastline 
from Canada to Fort Lauderdale, 
Florida. 

They also continued their partici- 
pation with Young Pioneers, a youth- 
oriented ministry in the downtown 
Cleveland area. 

1'he organization maintained a busy 
schedule, with seminars that featured 
such ministers as Altar Service Coor- 
dinator Pam Palaggi from Atlanta, 
Georgia. They also facilitated a con- 
cert featuring international recording 
artist Kevin Prosch and 100 Portraits. 

Member Deborah Tackett said, 
"From the moment I entered the orga- 
nization, I have grown closer to the 
Lord and now possess an awareness of 
the great things that the Lord has done 
through evangelism." 

by Elizabeth Brozozog 



9 torn p! Dancing to the music of Kirk Franklin, 
the- dance team makes its premier appearance 
at l.cc- Day in the spring, The new dance team, 
created for another avenue of ministry, was 
the newest addition to I'l ( . 



244 Organizations 




tding Caiupus C'hun.h in worship, the 
ise team sings "I ci the River I low." 1 he 
ii.se team spent hours preparing tor ser- 
es and pr.icriting their songs. 



jii ■'. Strickland dresses up .is .1 Christmas 
tree at ihe PFC Christmas party. PFC'ers 
proved that, even though they h.ui a hard 
focus on winning lost souU. they still h.ul .1 
sense ol humor. 





"1 
fire you ready to rock!?!" says ( hris ( happell 

during drama ministry night. The PFCDrarna 

team ministered through a variety of skits on 

tough topics for teens. They also appeared in 

campus activities. 



Durtsey of PFC 




Durtsey of PFC 




Clay Noc 

nith a heart of worship, Amy Cameron and 
Ester Cook dance to "Shout to the l-ord.' 
Cameron and Cook, both members of the new 
dance team, spent many hours practicing their 
duet and group dances for invasions. 

Acting crazy, the PFC Drama team does a skit 
during Lee Day. The drama team traveled a 
great deal during the year on invasions. 



[eremj Clough 



Pioneers tor Christ 245 



flillie Wright. Vimal Shymaji, Leslie 
McDuffie, I anessa Dorasamy, Ashley Freer, 
Aimee Fisher, Jeromy Conn, Stephynia 
Letterman. Jessica Tilley, Sarah Fisher, 
I anessa Haney, Billy Taylor, Eric Wilson, 
John Craig, Joy Ellis. Allison Flexer, Christa 
Harrison. Beverly Hodges. Amanda Kizzee, 
Diana Porter. Marsh Smith. Josh Vernatter. 
Snzette Abiles, Angela Beight. Temika 
Gerhart, Solomon Kilmani, Julia Bracken, 
, Daniels. Meghan Hamilton, \ aleric 
Jandoc, Heather Kreis. Amy Livingston, 
Misty Mike/. Joel Barnes, Grace Barrett, 
Genesis Bultema, Brandy Bussell. Kris 
Colasacco, Laura Eanes, Steve Hartlmc. 
Benjamin Hawkin. Kelley Jones, Rachel 
LaDuca, Dana Mesrobian, Allison Roberts, 
Stacy Simpson, Terry Smith, Heather Weeks, 
Dana Ayers, Tara Bailey, Sarah Jahnke, 
TifJani Moore, Joseph Newton, Kristin 
Sullivan, Dona-Gene Barton. John Mroczke, 
David Savage, Don Bagwell, ToddBobeda, 
Wendy Burton, Ryan Fox, Regina Gates, 
Coin Graham, Brienne McDaniel, Nathan 
Miller, Amber McCullouch, Julie Reed. 




low many events can be crammed 
into one school year? With the Stu- 
dent Leadership Council in charge, 
the answer came easily... "the more 
the merrier!" A year of experiments 
and changes proved successful with 
the help of eight secretaries called 
"the Cabinet" and led by Council 
( 'hair Willie Wright. 

The secretaries included Vimal 
Shyamji of Administration and Fi- 
nance, Leslie McDuffie of Commu- 
nity Service, Vanessa Doorasamy of 
M inority Affairs, Ashley Freer of Pub- 
lic Relations, Aimee Fisher of Stu- 
dent Fvents, Jeromy Conn of Stu- 
dent Involvement, Stephynia 
I erterman of Student Leadership, and 
Jessica Tilley ol I lie I louse. 

Over fifrv Senate members com- 
prised committees under these secre- 
taries to facilitate the Council's busi- 
ness, which was supervised by Dr. 
I ).i\ id Tilley and Mike 1 laves. 

I he SIX' made a commitment to 
leadership through service, providing 
assistance to the surrounding com- 
munity and coordinating programs 
for the students. Leadership oppor- 
tunities included organizing the At- 
lanta Homeless Invasions, I nd.i\ 
Night .it I he 1 louse, and Alternative 
Spring Break. 

In the end SI ( learned iii.mv \ alu 
able life lessons and were able to lake 
these with them. As Marsh Smith 

summed it up, si ( was .1 great lead- 
ership opportunity. It allowed me to 

learn about people, the campus, and 

most importantly myself. 

In Sarah Fisher 

246 Organizations 





leremj I loug 



cr\ inn •' family during his spring break, ( 'oin 
Graham creates a sidewalk. Graham, along 
with l > others, spent their break working with 
Habitat lor Humanity in Mobile, Alabama. 

t the River Raft Race, SLCsecretarites gather 
tor a picture, ["he secreurtics included Vimal 
Shyamji, Leslie MtDuffie, Vanessa 
Doorasamy, Ashley Fireer, Aimee Fisher, 
Stephyania I.etterman, Jeromy Conn, and 
Jessica Tilley. Mr. Mike Hayes was the spon- 
sor and Stacy Simpson was student worker. 




courtsey of SLC 

eeping track, Willie Wright takes careful 
notes at an SLC meeting. Meetings were held 
every week at The House, where everyone 
enjoyed the relaxed atmosphere and coffee. 



"hat's cookin?" Jeromy Conn and Rachel 
-aDuca serve the freshmen. The SLC orga- 
lized events such as the Freshman Cookout 

nd the Student Leadership Development 
-onference in August. 



Jeremy Clough 

(lathering around, Lric Wilson, Genesis 
Bultema, Aimee Fisher, Dana Mesrobian, and 
Ryan Fox prepare for the Easter Egg Hunt. 
Fisher, secretary of Student Events, was re- 
sponsible for organizing several activities each 
month to entertain the student body. 



Sarah Fisher 



Student Leadership Council 247 



Sarah Fis I 



Ufficers of Sertoma included Kristin 
Sullivan, Dennis Peacock, Regina Gates, 
Crystal Fleming, Michelle Hock, Ericka 
McHitgh, and Michelle Knipp (not pic- 
tured). Along with their sponsor, Mr. 
Jerome Hammond, the group efficiently 
organized and conducted several projects 
as well as helping the community. 



i 



IdkJni 



Collegiate Serroma has been the 
donator of ovet $435,000 in endow- 
ment scholatships at Lee. Over twenty 
scholarships are awarded annually with 
several more on the way. Included are 
the Charles W. Conn Scholarship, the 
Dr. Stanley Butler Scholarship, the 
Dr. )im Burns Scholarship, and the 
1 )ee Lavender Scholarship Fund. 

Students at Lee have been raising 
money from the sale of used books for 
about eighteen years. 

Sertoma members ran the book 
sales and buy-backs at the beginning 
,md end of semesters and participated 
in many community service projects 
in the Cleveland community. 

Sertoma helped with Operation 
Airlift, East Cleveland's Christmas 
Children Outreach, Chattanooga 
Soup Kitchen, and Special Olympics 
and gave assistance to Westmore's 
I hanksgiving baskets program. 

Sertoma stands for SLRvice K ) 
MAnkind. Their mono is "Make Life 
Worthwhile." 

Man\ students outside the organi- 
zation would agree that Sertoma made 

their life a little easier, providing a 

little extra cash at the Jose of each 
semester and pro\ idmg many with the 
means to stay in school, 
b) ( rystaJ Fleming and Sarah Fisher 



Looking .11 the numher <>l li.ifjs of groceries, 
I rick.i Mil lugh and Miihclli Hoik sunk 
proudly at their aiiomphshinents at they pre 
pared to hand them out, Sertoin.i members 
had mam opportunities to practice 
sersanthood and practical Christianity. 
248 





ooli 111 band, House Committee mem 
ben and friends Regitia dates, Amber 
McCulloucb, Kelly Owens, Wendy But- 
ton, Coin Crabam, Cadle McGowan, 
Brie McDaniel, Jessica Tilley, Ryan Fox, 
and Li tidy Wbitter pause for a picture 
amidst painting. J be committee mem 
bers put in quite a bit of bard work 
renovating The House and even spent a 
few Saturdays working in old clothes, 
making it a lovely place for students to 
relax and enjoy each other's company as 
well as many special programs. 



ing a story to his friend Aaron Anastasi, 
Cockerham enjoys an evening in the pre- 
ovated House. With its lovely face-lift, 
e House was a lively place to hang out on 
day nights and was frequently filled with 
isic, laughter, food, and fellowship. 



Heady to serve, House Chairperson Jessica 
Tilley offers a sweet smile to guests coming 
for fresh-baked goodies in the redecorated 
House. House Committee members helped 
prepare for, serve during, and clean-up after 
open House nights every week. 



- 



Our Place 



Valerie Jandoc 



.he House" was created by students 
as a result of the 1 997 Student Leader- 
ship Development Conference. Since 
that time it rose to meet student needs 
which weren't being met elsewhere. 

The House, undergirded by the 
Student Leadership Council, was host 
to a wide variety of activities from 
International Student Fellowship par- 
ties to Tau Kappa Omega's "70's 
Night," to upcoming Lee musicians' 
CD telease parties. Undoubtedly, the 
popular Alternative Chapels were one 
of the most meaningful events hosted 
at The House weekly, packing it full. 

This student-designed and oper- 
ated hangout became a hot spot for 
students to perform and enjoy music, 
poetry, and debates. It seemed that 
anyone who came into contact with 
The House was inevitably drawn back. 

The House had an atmosphere of 
intimacy that was unique to Lee. As a 
result, many friendships were culti- 
vated there — relationships that over- 
looked typical boundaries of cliques, 
class, or interest. 

It was obvious that the variety of 
people contributing to The House 
gave it its distinct richness and caused 
it to truly become "Our Place." 

by Jessica Tilley 



(Above left). Timothy Teasdale serves him- 
self some hot coffee before joining his friends 
at one of the card tables in the big room. 
Coffee was on The House, helping students 
stay awake on study nights at the House 
before mid-terms and finals. 

Sertoma/ The House 249 



members of the College Republi- 
cans Matt Cason, Sarah Jahnke, 
Marsh Smith, Stephynia 
Letterman, Kevin Brooks, Emily 
Carroll, Erie Wilson, Rebecca 
LaLonde, and Jane/ Anderson con- 
gratulate Zack Wamp on his vic- 
tory as U.S. congressman. The 
members helped in his campaign 
in the fall. 



Making A Difference 



"By the grace of God Almighty, in 
whom all things are possible, and in 
the greater interest of furthering His 
kingdom upon this earth, we, the 
College Republicans of Lee Univer- 
sity, are thusly committed and dedi- 
cated." 

To help out with the community 
and to gain experience, the Republi- 
cans helped with campaigns within 
Tennessee. The club assisted Dwayne 
Bunch, Chris Newton, and Jerf Miller 
to their victories as state representa- 
tives. They also helped in Don 
Sundquists campaign as state gover- 
nor and Zack Wamp as U.S. congress- 
man. All campaigns had a hundred 
percent victory. Students began to 
gear up for the 2000 presidential elec- 
tion. 

The club sponsored voter registra- 
tion for students and the community 
and succeeded in getting more than 
two hundred people registered, fu- 
ture plans included more voter regis- 
trations, becoming personally ac- 
quainted with local politicians, and 
hosting meaningful forums and de- 
bates on campus. 

"Noi onlj is ( lollege Republicans a 
greal forum lor political debate and 
activism, but it also otters terrific op- 
portunities to become involved in 
politics on a local, state and national 
level while making a difference," said 
Matt ( lason. 

"One nation under God, indivis- 
ible, with liberty and justice tor all." 
B) Mel.im ( ioulding 



250 Organizations 






Sarah Jahnke 

With great expression, fall president Stephynia 
Letterman speaks to the College Republicans 
at a meeting. Sarah Janke became president of 
College Republicans in the spring. 

Ureeting and showing visitors of Lee Day, 
Sarah Jahnke and Marsh Smith explain how 
the group is involved in the campaigning 
process. Campaigns included Chris Newton 
and Dwayne Bunch for state representatives. 



Sarah Jahnke 



living up a Saturday, Stephynia Letterman Placing posters around the county, members 

illd Shannon Kisser organize Jeff Miller's of College Republicans help in Senator Miller's 

ampaign. With many candidates in the fall campaign. The group quickly learned how 

•lection, the College Republicans kept busy. much work was involved in a campaign. 



College Republicans 251 



Entering into a new stage of lite can 
be difficult for some, especially the 
wonderh.il state of marriage, but a 
fellowship for married couples can 
smooth the path, thus making a new 
direction in life easier to achieve. 

"Marriage is a big commitment 
that should be prayed about thor- 
oughly before being entered into," says 
Paula Cowdell. The Married Stu- 
dents Fellowship organized many so- 
cial gatherings that united one to an- 
other. 

Among the many social gatherings 
organized, the Married Student Re- 
treat, set in Pigeon Forge, Tennessee, 
allowed couples to enjoy a Valentine's 
Day weekend in the cool surround- 
ings of the Smoky Mountains. 

While other students headed home 
tor the Easter Day weekend, married 
students stayed and fellowshiped with 
each other. An egg hunt tor married 
students was given on Easter Sunday. 
Couples celebrated Jesus' resurrection 
together in unit}'. 

Pastot Wendell Smith and his wife, 
Oneta Smith, involved themselves with 
the Married Students Organization. 
Pastor Smith spoke a few words at the 
Ice Cream Social at Deer Park. He 
aided in the development of married 
student social functions. Oneta Smith 
also organized a Christian fellowship 
group called Sis in Sharing. Sis in 
Sharing is aimed at married women. 
C )neta invites these young ladies over 
CO her house tor refreshments and 
( Christian fellowship. Often Bible stud- 
ies are held, also. "Oneta and Pastor 
Smith have both been inspirations to 
mam mat i ied i ouples on campus, ' 
said Eric Landers. An End of the Year 
Hash was celebrated at Handi-Park in 
Mav. 

Man iage is .1 wondci I11I blessing, 
and interaction with other Christian 
couples makes it that much more valu- 
able," says Jenny ( iruber. 

by Sheila Prevail 

urn 

How wh.u ,i great clay," say. Tanya Cook to 
Muriha Ruder at the Ind of Year Btttb. 1 he 
final event for Married Students took plate In 
.1 park wlit-rc the couples enjoyed lood. Fellow 
ship and playing with their children. 



252 Organizations 




h'M ill Marsha K.ut.i 



|W ailing anxiousl) tor the arri\al of her new lutie I'ic \andcr Bowtn slides .it the End ol 
lii, Barbie Voder speaks 10 Paula Cowdell th« Year Hash. Bo wen, son of Pokey Bowcn, 
a married students function. Barbie gave was anocher 'member' ol Married Student 



urth to her lubv on New Year's Day. 



I eilowthip. 



I r^ 




"T 

1 his is the way it should be" says Jon Rogers. 
Jon and his wife Monica attended the lee 
Cream Social at Deer Park. 



Jeremy Clough 

Haa, Waa Waa," cries Cherish in a loud 
voice. Scott Watkins and Jamie Watkins fed 
their child Cherish ice cream and cake. Chil- 
dren received a lot of attention at the social. 

ating ice cream together, these married stu- 
dents enjoyed talking about the day's events. 
Couples relaxed and socialized with each other 
and fellow couples around them. 



Jeremy CUaiKh 



Married Students Fellowship 253 



M 



eatball in hand. Erica Weir fills her plate 
with food at the 1SF welcome back parry 
while 1 emika Gerhart patientk waits. The 
event was held in the upstairs lobby ot the 
DeVos Rec Center. 




Jeremy Clough 
With praise in her heart, Anida Augustine 
sings in her native language. During Missions 
Week several members of ISF sang portions of 
songs in other languages to spread cultural 
awareness to the student body. 



michelle Alvarez, ArmetiaApopa, Temuulen 
Hiiiiiiir, Jiirly Hiirber, Becky liasdeo, Luke 
Basdeo, Jermaine Howe, Suzanne Chacko, 
Vanessa Doorasamy, Veryll Dooarsamy, 
Kathia Elder, Evie Ferguson, Ann George, 
Sofia Gonzalez, Gratziela Hacman, 
Monique Harm, Nyronc Hodge, Sheba 
John, lijoy Johnson, Robinson KdwSing, 
Denise Kemp, Eurydice Kemp, Solomon 
Kilnutno, Dianne King, I leather Kreis, Nissy 
Kiinan, I. nan Lloyd, A// / obb. I'eri) Main, 
Eleanor Moodley, Brendon Naidoo, David 
Okang, Paul Oliveira, fill Orr, Mame 
Owusu-Aachaw, Sally Panayaitou, Jenni- 
fer Perkins, Shema Poitier, Marvin Sanker, 
Adrian,! Salomone, Chris Swift, Inn 
Teasdale, Laban Thomas, Tracy-Ann Th- 
ompson, Donna Valenzuela, I eddy 
Wassmer, Ellsworth Weir, Desmond 
Wellington, and lif/an) Williams. 



2S4 




nging tor unit)', members ol the LSI choir 
rfbrm during Mjsjions Week. M.un hours 
practice went into IM '■» involvement in 
issimis Week, hut the group tell great 
Ufaction when ihe week was over. 




hed in a traditional outfit, Susan Chacko 
Hies to a friend. ISF events gave members 
tj opportunity to dress in their native 
flume and show others their fine heri- 



Clough 



In The Crowd 



c 



Continually building a family tree 
ih. 11 stems from .1 variety oi cultural 
roots, liHcrnation.il Student Fellow- 
ship welcomed diversification to cam 
pus by having weekly meetings to 
share with oilier cultures. 

Wirh seventy-seven members and 
still growing, Vanessa 1 )oorasamy, the 
club's president, led ISF to a tremen- 
dous increase in numbers and activi- 
ties on campus. Students had the op- 
portunity to show others about their 
heritage and also show their unre- 
stricted love tor Jesus Christ. From 
activities like Missions Week to a 
Cultural Banquet, ISF had the oppor- 
tunity to establish themselves to their 
fellow students. For the second year 
in a row, ISF competed in Parade of 
Favorites represented by Veryll 
Doorsamy who earned first runner- 
up. 

In addition to sharing stories of 
their many cultures, students also 
helped around the community. They 
volunteered at the local Boys' and 
Girls' Club and Habitat for Human- 
ity, donated to the Food Bank, and 
also participated in homeless inva- 
sions. Members had time for relaxing 
with raft races, intramurals, picnics, 
holiday parties, and concerts. 

As a way to call attention to the 
club, members pulled together a news- 
letter, the "OknaMatta," telling about 
campus and local events and special 
events happening. 

"The significant part of my expe- 
rience here was becoming a member 
of ISF. It has helped to shape and 
form me," commented Temuulen 
Baatar. 

By Melany Goulding 



International Students Fellowship 25a 



Anyone for Pizza? 



T 



Lwice a month the school newspa- 
per appeared in the dorms, offices, 
student center, post office, even Conn 
Center! Who made it happen? Colle- 
gian staff did! 

Every semester a group of students, 
both volunteers and media lab stu- 
dents, came together to publish the 
university's bi-weekly paper. They be- 
came the staff of the Lee Collegian, 
sponsored by Dr. Matthew Melton. 

For the fall semester, the staff was 
led by Editor-in-Chief Erica Parrish 
and for the spring semester, by Kim- 
berly Wills. 

The newspaper staff wrote articles, 
took pictures, sold ads, worked on 
computer layout, and distributed the 
newspaper. Talk about busy! Sunday 
nights were full of finalizing, editing, 
layout, and pizza! Mondays were full 
of proof reading and re-editing. Pretty 
busy for a Thursday afternoon class! 
But it was more than a class. 

I realh loved m\ job with the 
Collegian. I had the opportunity to do 
entertainment reviews and I loved it!" 
said Brian Kelly. 

The Lee Collegian was a group of 

people who liked to share what they 

knew, to keep others informed, and to 

give up their lives to the newspaper. 

by Kimberly Wills 



Uctting involved, Kim Wills, Rachel Diaz, 
and Justin Stcinmaiin, members of the Lee 
Collegian participate in Ixe Day by hosting a 
booth. Wills had a busy semester becoming a 
new mother and editing the Collegian. 



I 



imberly Wills, Erica Parrish, 
Michael Tetreault, Rebekah 
Majeskc, Andrea Bums, /•'///' 
DeLorenzo, Matt Carlson, Jus- 
tin Steinmann, Bree Salyarcls, 
Rebekah Hinkle, Wes Davis, 
Kristen Cilstriip, Rachel I )nu, 
Ainiee h'isher. 



256 Organizations 




ith Minolta in hand Beverl) Hodges pa 
end) waits tor a good shot at the I lomecom 
ig basketball game. Hodges could often be 
en during the hill semester at intramural 
imcs and other club events. 



M 



eticulousl) completing her spread, Sarah 
|ahnke double checks her stor\. Jahnke also 
organized yearbook mailers and helped gener- 
ate new ideas lor the reorganization of the 
I indagua stall. 



laxiniizingResoiirces 




hat does one do with .1 couple 1 >l 
shelves of extra yearbooks? I hrow 
them away? 

"You know, we could tile our of- 
fice walls with the yearbook covers!" 
Vindagua editor Sarah Fisher 
brainstormed. 

"Wow! What a cool idea!" a neigh- 
bor from Collegian complimented the 
result. 

More changes than tiled walls tran- 
spired as the staff strove to make Vin- 
dagua a professional and enjoyable 
publication. 

"We really worked on becoming a 
unified, organized team," staff mem- 
ber Sarah Jahnke said. 

Among other things, staff mem- 
bers learned how to procure yearbook 
quality pictures, conduct research for 
their pages, write journalistic copy, 
and complete their layouts on 
Pagemaker 6.5. 

"We wanted to create a yearbook 
that the students would enjoy, that 
would be accurate, and that the ad- 
ministration would see as their pri- 
mary public relations tool," editor Sa- 
rah Fisher said. 

Room remains on the office walls 
for future yearbook covers, symboliz- 
ing Vindagua's goal to maximize re- 
sources and make Vindagua the best it 
can be. 

by Joanna Lutz 

Deating her head against the wall, Sarah 
Hawthorne relieves frustration. Although 
deadlines were stressful, the outcome gave the 
staff a feeling of accomplishment. 



Why don't you write... says Jenny Mills to 
Sara LaMagna as they complete the Celebra- 
tion '98 pages. Staff members often worked 
in teams to increase creativity. 



Sarah Fisher 



Collegian/ Vindagua 257 



A little More Culture 



Ihe literary anthology, known as 
the "Looking Glass" for the tall semes- 
ter, played an important role in liter- 
ary life on campus. 

I hcantholog\ assumed,! \ ital place 
in the on-campus arts community by 
providing a forum to which poets, 
writers, and artists of all types could 
submit their work. With a new art 
program, the magazine provided a 
place to display one's art or photogra- 
phy as well. 

The spring issue of the anthology 
came out during Lee Day— just in 
time for prospective students and par- 
ents to purchase a preview of campus 
intellectual life. 

In addition to its public actions, 
the anthology sponsored poetry read- 
ings in the fall and spring. Open to all 
students and faculty, this event pro- 
vided an opportunity for them to read 
original poems in front of a packed 
Edna Minor Conn auditorium. 

Under the guidance of faculty spon- 
sor and poet Andrew Lee, the fall 
semester staff chose to print the first 
anthology with color instead of the 
traditional black-and-white format. 
Led by Editor-in- Chief Melissa Shaw 
and assistant editor Jessica Palmer 
(fall), Wesley Biddy (spring) the liter- 
ary magazine was able to outdo itself 
once again. 

by Jeremy Clough 



Irving to get people to purchase their very 
own copy ol the anthology. Lev McKcn/ic 
shows his dedication. The spring anthology 
was sold lor $2.00 during I.ee Dav and on the 
ped mall. 



A 



I a planning session lor anthology, Andre 
( rosb) . Wesley Biddy and Jason Davis argue- 
over what should go into the next issue. An- 
thology got their work submitted from stu 
dents from all parts ol campus. 




258 Organizations 






t ourtesy ol Anthold 



uringDonn \\ ars, Kevin Kalko films scenes 
r Saving Freshmen Bnan. The crew of V\ 15 

■ iilJ he seen working all over campus. 



With lui besi efforts, Rebeksdi Hinkle cap- 
tures the highlights ol the basketball game. 
I he Vi l\ tried to include every event on 
campus. 



Saving Freshmen 




Tihai eiu vim do when there is .1 
freshman on campus by the name ol 
lames Bryan who is in danger ol walk- 
ing into one of the many landmines of 
higher education:" Well, for the crew 
of the Video Yearbook (VYB) the an- 
swer was simple, save him! Based on 
the Oscar award winning Stephen 
Spielberg film Saving Private Ryan, 
the VYB Saving Freshman Bryan, 
filmed at Lee University, was more 
than a review of highlights of life at 
Lee. Instead it was a complex story of 
a mother's search for her youngest son 
who is in serious danger of flunking 
out of Lee, thus ending her chance at 
having a son graduate from college. 

The difference between this new 
video yearbook and the ones in the 
past is a story line. According to pro- 
ducer Robert Reid, the production 
crew of Saving Freshmen Bryan has 
turned the image of the video year- 
book around, making it into a profes- 
sional, well-executed project that will 
be appreciated by students. 

The entire production was planned 
and completed through different teams 
assembled for scriprwritting, shooting 
segments of campus life, editing, add- 
ing music, etc. Through the effort of 
over forty dedicated crew members 
the video yearbook made its way into 
the spotlight and set a new standard 
from which all future video yearbooks 
will be produced. 

By Chase Spears 

Advertisments for Saving Freshmen Bryan 
could be found aJI over campus. People actu- 
ally started to wonder who Freshman Bryan 
was! 



Sarah Fisher 








c 



\jrew of the video yerabook included Dr. 
Michael Laney, Robert Reid, Johnny 
Abernathy, Shannon Aeschbacher, 
Danny Baker, Sahri Chace, Angelia 
Driggers, Andrew Gregory, Matthew 
Hall, Ben Haught, Jason Jeter, Melissa 
Brassch, Ben Rowland, Jeff Salyer, Chase 
Spears, Nick Spiller, Jennifer Thomas, 
Veronda Williams, Andy Shope, Taylor 
Adams, Kevin Balko, Jason Brown, 
Evan Cockerham, Katie Copas, Travis 
Cutshaw, Shawn Andes, Tanja Daniels, 
Chad Guy ton, Amy Harrell, Angle 
Haze/wood, Cynthia Lowa, Kyle 
Hinson, Kevin Fralix, Dawn Holt, Jake 
Jeffords, Joe Martin, Amy Norton, 
Lawrence Sawyer, Mandi Shifflet, 
Heal her Seig/er, Jeremy Uptegrove, Scott 
Osterbind, and Rebekah Hinkle. 



Joy Dark 



Anthology & Video Yearbook 259 



35 Down and More to Come 



Social service and excellence marks 
the 35th anniversary for the men of 
Alpha Gamma Chi. President Jeff 
Laughlin said, "I think the club has 
real sense of services as well as continu- 
ing to hold their standard of excel- 
lence." 

Chi held their annual skate party as 
well as two cookouts at soccer games, 
which benefited the Samaritan House 
Project. The men co-hosted an event 
with Delta Zeta Tau and traveled to 
the boys' and girls' clubs in Sevierville, 
Tennessee. The club also participated 
in the Habitat for Humanity Project 
in Cleveland. 

Member Heath Grisham said, 
"Habitat for Humanity was a great 
project that we were happy to pro- 
mote and be involved in. We were 
able to make a difference in a family's 
life." 

Chi sponsored their annual Chi 
Cruise on the Tennessee River, which 
turned out to be a successful event. 
But overall the year was definitelv 
marked by its distinction of 35 years. 

Member Andy Cook said "Seeing 
the turn out of Chi alumni at Home- 
coming was phenomenal." 

Anna Livingston agreed and added, 
"It promoted the club to continue to 
press on and make a difference in the 
lives of students as well as others." 

Therefore the Chi men continue to 
press on lor another great 35 years to 
become all that they know they are 
expected to be. 

By Sarah Jahnke 




I 



onus Adams, Blake Beard, Krissi 
Beavers, Shawn Black, Joe Bristow, 
Cliff Brooks, Emil Brown, Stephan 
Burton, Jake Carlisle, J eromy Conn, 
Ken Dew, Randy Doss, John 
Durham, Casey kid/cr./'ri, Creen, 
Rayburn Creen. Heath Grisham, 
RicheUe Hazcn. Adam Hennessee, 
Smart Howell, Brian Hughes, Brain 
Klepper, Andy Koch, Andrea 
Kramer, Ryan Kramer,Jefj 
Laughlin, Derek I awson,Anna 
Livingston Wade Lombard. Adam 
I uchkowec, Joseph Matinez, Jesse 
Matthews, Olivia Mayeux, Man 
Mundy. Kristen Murray, < asej 
Pierce, Bo Runyau. Ian Shaw. Brent 
Stephens,Silas lull,-.. Brad Trump, 
Roh Trumpjosh Turner,Heather 
Vogel,Lisa Wargo, Fred Wiech 
mann. Dave Wiley. RyanWood, jus- 
tin Younker 



260 Organizations 




|Outh open, |oey Martinez gives .ulv ice .is he 
(.irks a booth .it Lee Day. There are main 
trwtus lor students to participate in and 
ni showed brotherhood h\ being involved 
events that went on on campus. 



Helping a studentin line, (cromv Conn and 
Shawn Black prepare hot dogs and hamburg- 
ers. The men worked at the Chi soccer took 
out which benefited the Samaritan House 
Proiecg 








' 


i 








V r 


1 fl 



urn 

II hat's up? says President )ell Laughlifl to a 
fellow brother. I aughlin enjoyed the Chi 
lock- in. However he wondered il it was 
really a good idea to let his brothers lose in 
front of all the new Lee guys that may one day 
pursue Alpha Gamma Chi. 



couresv of Chi 





lith his partner Eric Lawson, Randy Doss 
plays a games of doubles ping pong. Chi guys 
could often been seen having a little fun in the 
recreation center, bascketbaJl court or Softball 
field with their other Chi brothers. 

lliving back to the community, the Chi guys 
are seen making a difference day at the na- 
tional "Make a Differenc e Day". Through all 
their service projects and campus events Chi 
still finds time to serve the community. 



courtesy of Chi 



Alpha Gamma Chi 



261 



Ylhitney Bo/ding, Sarah Burrows, 
Jessica Childers, DeSha Conn, 
Tabitha Cook, Markell Eoute, Sa- 
rah Fletcher, Erin Fortson, Karen 
Fred, Abigail Fulb right, Missy 
Griffey, Cara Hain, Amy Harris, 
Shannon Kelly, Kris Koch, Christen 
Kuhn, LaTane Landereth, Chris 
Law, Anna Lewis, Lisa Livingston, 
Ashley Lombard, Aimee Mayeitx, 
Olivia Mayeux, Lacy Meadows, 
Jenny Mills, Samantha Milwood, 
Tara Montgomery Erica Osbourne 
Sarina Ridenhour, Sarah Sanders, 
Kerri Simmons, Kristen Simmons 
Kristen Sullivan, Tamara Taylor, 
Jennifer Thomas, Mitzi Thornburg, 
Ramona Tipei, Stacy Ussery, Joyce 
Watson, April Weichman.Jeni Weil 




'elta Zeta Tau strove to serve the 
campus in a variety of ways. A signifi- 
cant one of these was their commit- 
ment to aid in bringing back the be- 
loved gazebo, which had been de- 
stroyed during a lightening storm just 
weeks before fall semester started. Ac- 
cording to Joyce Watson, "Within the 
club, we pledged to raise $15,000 to 
help in the rebuilding of the gazebo." 

DZT also played host to several 
annual events that added to the social 
scene on campus: "Harvest Hoedown" 
in the fall and "Love Still Stinks" in the 
winter. "Love Still Stinks," a consola- 
tion party for the love deprived, fea- 
tured humorous skits and events per- 
taining to the touchy issue of love. 
The ladies along with their Gentle- 
men offered a night of fun and enter- 
tainment for the students. 

I hey also invoked themselves in 
several service oriented projects. Along 
with Sigma Nu Sigma, they held a 
kiln shower for New Hope Pregnancy 
Center. They asked that each girl 
attending bring items that a new 
mother or mother-to-be would need. 
Another event, the "Parity Raid gave 
girls an opportunity to help battered 
and abu ,ed women in the i are ol I lai 
bor I louse. Each lady attending 
brought a new article of lingerie. DZT 
donated the articles to the women at 
I l.irbor I louse. 

I loping to live up to their motto, 
the 1. ulies ol I )/ I kept a well balanced 
calendarofsoei.il and service events in 
which students could participate. They 
sought to serve the campus commu- 
nity and to be good examples for the 
students. 

by Allison [lexer 

262 Organizations 





lennv Mill 



llappv and excited members ot the fall tap, 
Scott Hunter, Karyn lord, Sarah Burrows, 
Tara Montgomery, Missy Griffey, Mit/i 
Thornburg, and LaTane Landereth pose as 
a group and make the delta sign. These 
recently tapped members looked forward to 
spending time with their new sisters. 

A group of I)/, I members stand up on stage 
and do a skit at the Valentine's Day party, 
"Love Still Stinks." The Valentines party 
brought laughter and relief to the many stu- 
dents on campus who were deprived of a date 
for the love holdiay. 





Jenny Mills 



Helping out at Harvest Hoedown and giving 
DZT Gentlemen, Scott Hager, a toothless 
grin is Amy Harris. Hundreds of students 
came to the annual event which included 
many unique things for them to participate in. 



he ladies of DZT spend some girl time 
aying Taboo while Joyce Watson. Jessica 
ailders, Erin Fortson, and Missy Griffey 
ok on. Gatherings like these were frequent 
d allowed the members to relax and enjov 
ending time with each other. 



Jennv Mills 

Just sitting around and talking at the spring 
retreat are Jenny Mills and her DZT sisters. 
The girls enjoyed spending their weekend at a 
lake house in Cleveland where they spent 
peaceful time on the water and took a break 
from all the stresses of school. 



Jeremy Clough 



Delta Zeta Tau 



263 



Hith intentions to help, Cori Crovle stays in 
charge or the Epsilon booth at Lee Day. Ep- 
silon color, purple, could be found all over the 
booth as well as in the hearts ot Epsilon 
members. 



ilntertained by KjerstinO'Learv. Jason Steven 
laughs as O'Leary tells a joke into the mikt 
During the spring semester Epsilon hosted 
farewell party in Alumni Park. 



Masquerading the Mall. Epsilon members 
enjoyed dressing up. Masquerade. Epsilon's 
fall event, became a time tor students to 
break out the costumes and socialize on the 
ped mall. 




Nini Rivera 



Jeremy Clout 



/ 



nn Anderson, Kristi Atha, Lira Bailey, 
Enida Bega, Keely Bed, Megan Bennett, 
Kerin Bicknell, Heidi Chapman, Bianccl 
Cifrodella, Amy Cleckner, Ionia Crissey, 
Erin Crizer, 7 an/a Daniels, Ju/ie 
Dromeshauser, Anna Ellis, Melissa Epps, 
Sarah Galles, Stephanie Goodrich, Amber 
Goodrum, Jennifer Griffin, Aubrey Griffis, 
Mistie Guitte, Sarah I lahermas, Mary 
Hamilton, Anita Hess, Lisa Hethertington, 
Jennifer Johnson, Leigh Ann Johnson, fill 
f lines, Kristy Jones, Melanie KubUr, Ashley 
Lewis, I aura Mahoney, April McCutcheon, 
Beth McKinney, Jessica Miles, Amy Neeley, 
Melissa Nichols, Kjerstin O'Leary, Jennifer 
Palesch, Somer Reed, Jamie Sample, Tina 
Smith, Xtkki Stafford, Robin ferry, Tracy 
lamer. Shanon \audergriff. Rebecca Van 
/>)>ie. Rachel Wanamaker, Brooke Watkins, 
Heather Weeks, Sandy W'haley. Kathy 

Willard, Angela Baldasaro, Tiffany James, 

Sara I '.a Magna 



264 Organizations 




" ■ — Ellft: and Green?!? 




li all started ten years ago when 
polka dot junipers, elastic waistbands, 
and Aqua Net hairsprav were in. A 
hand Kill of ladies got together to 
form a unique sisterhood on the cam 
pus in the tall of l l )8X called Epsilon 
Lambda Phi. Yes, it was the great 80's. 

But things do change and so does 
fashion (thank goodness, otherwise 
Epsilon s colors would still be pink 
and green!). 

The '98 and '99 school year opened 
with the celebration of Epsilon 
Lambda Phi's 10th Anniversary. Ep- 
silon celebrated by inviting all of their 
alumni out for a 1 year reunion bash. 
It was great to get to meet so many of 
the ladies and gents who worked so 
hard to keep Epsilon striving and 
moving toward a promising future. 

Epsilon had so much fun this year 
with everything from ministries in- 
cluding Harbor Safe House, Greek 
community service projects and food 
drives, to "aquarium formals" and 
desert parties featuring the sounds of 
the 80's. 

The year was packed with plenty 
of fun and exciting events. Epsilon 
was thankful for those who shaped 
Epsilon into a serious, God-focused 
and meaningful sisterhood. With all 
of their hearts and every ounce of 
energy, Epsilon Lambda Phi commit- 
ted to continually strive to become 
one in Christ. 

by Lisa Hetherington 



Ilelaxing at Epsilon's Game Night, members 
of Epsilon Lambda Phi gather to munch on 
snacks and talk about the evenings events. 
Game Night was open to all students who 
wanted to get to know Epsilon better. 






\ini Rivera 



Epsilon Lambda Phi 265 



ATouchofGold 



Listablished in December of 1992, 
the ladies ol Kappa Psi Nu have la- 
bored lor six years to maintain their 
goal ot "Exemplifying Christian laith, 
expressing it through unconditional 
love." Kappa was devoted to the 
surrounding community as well as 
the campus. 

Kappa Psi Nu's head sponsor de- 
scribed Kappa as, "young Christian 
women with a vision lor ministry and 
service, united with a love lor Jesus; 
they truly shine pure as gold." 

Throughout the year Kappa main- 
tained a lull schedule as they spon- 
sored numerous events such as the 
Towers Ministry, which allowed the 
ladies to minister to the elderly and 
the disabled. Kappa also sponsored a 
Grandparents' Luncheon and adopted 
a resident Irom the Towers. 

The ladies lound children's visita- 
tion an important aspect of their min- 
istry. The\ r spent time with children 
Irom Bradley Memorial and T.C. 
Thompson Children's Hospital. The 
ladies also participated in the Thirty- 
Hour Famine, which raised money to 
be sent to underdeveloped countries, 
providing food and medication for 
underprivileged boys and girls. Kappa 
Psi Nu rounded up their year by 
contributing their time to the Ameri- 
can Heart Walk. 

Gretchen Foley, president, stated, 
"Kappa is more to me than a sister- 
hood; they are my family and I can 
always count on them." The club 
expressed their desire CO continue the 
example they have set before students. 
by Elizabeth Brogozog 



B, 




an Tygart, Dr. Paul DeLal uz, 
Corey Dive/, Wayne Sanchez, Saw 
Sai . Jon Lowery, April Durand, 
Lisa Eddy, Rachel McLaughlin, 
Erica Boyett, Barb Hess, Shan- 
non Johns, Michele Link, 
Adrienne LaFramboise, ( arrie 
Reynolds, Lisa Morrison. Kathy 
LaFramboise, Ashley Thomas, 
Christina Swift, Linda 
Greathouse, /'an/a Caughron, 
< yniliia I Diva. < l>n-i\ /<V><\ S/V17 
Wagoner, Gretcben Foley, Jenni- 
fer Townsend, fuawanai 1 
Keri Spur/. Ann Gruber. 



266 




courtsey of Kappa Psi 



caking out the soda. KclK Reed and L isa 

orrison pour Coke at Kappa Psi's Movie Urabbing a snack, Rachel \ULangl\lin gits 

ight. Morrisonatiivelypartiiipated in Kappa some popcorn. Kappa Psi Nu sponsored a 

i Nu s events, helping friends outside the Movie Night featuring George of tbt Jungle in 

rb to feel a part. the fall. 




Courtsey of Kappa I'si Nil 



Kappa Psi Nu 267 



E 



an Albertyn, Ryan Hatrak, Erin Smith. 
Farrah McLuhan. Carlyn Macaluso, Jennifer 
Edwards, Nicole Daniels, Leslie McDurtie. 
Erica Parrish, Mara Maution, Jamie Dennis, 
Rebecca Cook. Kristin Crawford. Eric 
McCleery, Jessica Cline. Stacy Meads, Chen 
Sanderson, Kellie McCleery, Charity 
Burkhead. Mandy Rhodes, Kori Prescott, 
Lauren Brasseaux, Julie Tatham, Joey Cline, 
Rebekah Hinkle, Tifrani McLuhan. Melissa 
Baker, Levi Lowry, Randy Doss, Rebekah 
DiPastino, Bethany Shaw. Amanda Osborn, 
Rebecca Bell, Andrea Burns, Heidi Henchar, 
Richelle Hazen, Kerrie Lee. Jill James. Kim 
Chappell, Carrie Christmas, Krista Harrison, 
Christy Doig, Greta Zero, Pete Zero 




Charrered December 2, 1996, 
( >mcga 1 >elta Phi iik reased not only 
in membership from the original 13, 
but in student leadership and com- 
munity interaction as well. 

Omega maintained a consistent 
relationship with the Cleveland com- 
munity. Omega's continued work at 
the Boys' and Girls' Club and the loca 
nursing home provided a chance to 
give back the love they had been given 
so freely. 

As though not busv enough with 
food drives and other campus activi- 
ties, the ladies or Omega launched 
another fundraiser for St. Jude's when 
the\' created the winter event of the 
season, Snowball. "Everyone looked 
wonderful, the ballroom was beauti- 
ful, and we raised Si, 000 for St. Jude's 
Hospital as w ell," said Ann a 
Livingston. 

I In Lulu s .uli ipti tl I phesians 2: 1 
.is their scripture and motto: "for we 
arel I is workmanship, created in Christ 
Jesus for good works, which ( iod pre- 
pared beforehand, that we should walk 
in them." 

Omega Delta Phi remained a sis- 
terhood ot lifelong friendship. As the 
last of the 1 3 charter members gradu- 
ate, Omega plans to maintain their 
high standards ol quality giving. 

In Elizabeth bro/.o/.og 



268 Organizations 




Jeremy Clougn 



\* 



- 




courtsey of Omega Delta Phi 



I laying Bingo ai theCrestview nursing home, 
Jill James smiles at Ms. loftess. I lie ladies of 
Omega enjoyed the many times spent 
fellowshipping with the residents. 

Umega's biggest fans, their Big Brothers, are 
always hanging around to keep the girls en- 
couraged. The Big Brothers were Randy 
Doss, Evan Albertyn, Mike Hutchinson, 
Dustin Lee, Eric McCleery, Gene Batten, 
Hunter Lindsay, Ian Shaw, Ryan Hatrak, and 
Glenn Propst. 





uleepy and shy, HaJey Brasseaux leans on her 
Omega friend Carla Moody. Little Brasseaux 
was a member of Pi Kappa Pi and the niece of 
Omega member Laurin Brasseaux 



court-es ol ( >mega Delta Phi 

In practice, Amanda Ewing, Rachel Diguilio 
and Jove Smith wait to warm up. These ladies 
were members of the Omega intramural 
volleyball team. 




courtsey of Omega Delta Phi 

[resident and senior Anna Livingston speaks 
to the ladies of Omega in the Dixon Center 
lobby. Livingston became president of Omega 
Delta Phi in the fall of 1998. 



courtsey of Omega Delta Phi 



Omega Delta Phi 269 



Dedicating the flag pole at Butler Field, Dr. 
Conn, Mrs. Stanley Butler, and Pi President 
Brandon Parker cut the ribbon opening the 
beautifully arranged sitting area. The flag 
dedication was part of the Homecoming fes- 

U \ 1 1 R s . 




my Clough 




..t the large Oktoberfest crowd. I he officers Denne) am , , Wn Scnall< (r) ,„„ , |u . ,, 
Pi mingled during events and mous arm wtcsding stand. Pis events always 

had fun games and activities. 



enjoyed the chance to talk with Irion 



( rrganization 



Beverly I lodges 




e Green Men 



* 



greased pig, a few coys and .1 big 
heart can only equal one thing, Pi 
guvs! With (heir goal to bettei the 
lives of the student body, the guj s and 
gals of the eleven year old organization 
set up events throughout the pear for 
ministry and fun. 

Pi hosted seven major events both 
on and off campus. I hese events 
allowed the student body to have a 
ittle fun and get to know the guvs 111 
ueen. The Welcome Back Party al 
owed all those incoming freshmen 
and transfers 10 see what these ( litis 
tian Greek clubs really stand for. 

In March the St. Paddy's Day bash 
included a car bash, a moonwalk and 
bungee run. 

"The events hosted by Pi were de- 
signed to allow others to have fun I he- 
guys all have a blast interacting with 
the other students," said Pi member 
Jonathan Cornett. 

With hearts for service as well as 
fun, the guys of Pi Kappa Pi prove 
their desire to please throughout the 
year. 

by Scott Burke 

Looking out at the annual Oktoberfest, 
Jonathan Cornett and Jacob Shaw keep those 
grease vats stoked up. Pi guys had the respon- 
sibility ofhandling every aspect of their events. 



mm t Km^li 



^''-« 




B 



randon Parker, Dustin Lee, Bryson Hamons, 
Josh Hamilton, Robbie Hay, Ryan Fisher, 
Jason Sharpe, Johnny Castro, Jay Adams, Even 
Albertyn, Brandon Bossolono, Dustin Bowen, 
Joshua Brasseux, Matt Carlson, Bernard 
Carter, Josh Chumley, Jonathan Cornett, 
Matthew Cornett, Brandon Decker, Matt 
Denny, Jamison Dipastena, Jamie Driscoll, 
Davy Fearon, Brian Gibson, Noel Gilliam, 
Ryan Hatrak, Rock Hicks, Matt Holtz, Andy 
Hughes, Shea Hughes, Kevin Knight, Hoyt 
Knox, Josh Lavigne, Steve Martin, Jeremy 
Metzger, Phil McCutchan, Jeremy Mclntyre, 
Adam Owens, Pete Piotrowski, Danny Qui/es, 
Eric Rhodes, Chris Riley, Chris Roudebush, 
Darren Schalk, Jacob Shaw, Dan Smith, Chris- 
tian Summers, Jeff Weimert, Brian Work- 
man, Willie Wright. Sarah Habermas, Sarah 
Burrows, Carrie Christmas, Stephanie 
Goodrich, Chris Lau, Kerrie Lee, Laura 
Mahoney, Julie Tatham, Nate Tucker. Phil 
Barber, John Bratcher, David l^abine 



Courtesy of Pi Kappa Pi 



Pi Kappa Pi 271 



Shining Seiii 

1 am so broke and my hair looks 
awful! I can't wait until pay day!"' 
Have no fear, Sigma is here! Really 
cheap hair cuts came as blessing in 
disguise to college students who started 
to look a little rough around the edges. 

The ladies or Sigma kept busy host- 
ing many events throughout the year 
such as the Hair Affair, the Luau, and 
the Global Classic. Through these 
events the Sigma ladies allowed the 
sisterhood of the club to shine. 

With sen-ice at the heart of the 
club's origin, the girls set out to make 
a difference in the lives of others. Their 
events consisted of fun, food, and 
games for even-one. But the women 
did more than host a party here and a 
gala there. Through many service 
projects they shared the love of Jesus 
Christ with others. 

They adopted a girl at the Church 
of God Home for Children and vis- 
ited her often. The ladies hosted the 
Global Classic, a marathon for the 
community, that raised money for 
medical missions in Haiti. Sigma also 
co-hosted a campus-wide baby shower 
for unwed mothers. 

Jamie Quails said, "I was really 
impressed by Sigma. They seemed to 
stand out to me because of their love 
and commitment to the Lord and 
their desire to better others' lives." 

With smiles on their faces and love 
in their hearts the ladies of Sigma 
shine on campus. 

by Scott Burke and Tera Lynn 

Raking in the dough at the annual Hair Affair, 
Kathcrine Boyettt and Ashley Freer try to get 
organized as a customer patiently waits for 
change. The Hair Aflair gave students a 
chance to get cheap haircuts. 




\lamie Beard, Anna Beach, Kalhcrnic 
Boyettt, Julia Brackett, Cybil Brown, Jodi 
Cannon, Brittany Carpenter, Kelly Cow- 
ard, Stephanie Culberson, Mindy Dixon, 
Jenny Ferguson, Meredith Greco, Debbie 
(n:lji\. Sarah Griffey, Susan Hall, Jessica 
Holliday, Amber Holt, Laura Hoffman, 
Valerie Jandoc, Andrea Kramer, Patricia 
Kirby, Laura Laud. I era I ynn, /ennifei 
Malson, Nikki MeCrorie, Allison 
Mcluhan. Shannon Meyer. Krisicn 
Murray. Lauren Murray, Chrissy Myers, 
Allen Xoordsy. Stephanie 1'iyor. Brandt 
Rogers, Jennifer Sieger, Holly Sonnenshein, 
Noemi Soto, Lisa Steverson, Shannon 

Tingelhoff, Heather Vogcl. Lisa Wargo, 

Sarah Washington. Amy Watkins, Amanda 

and Wend) Young, Big Brother. 

Clark Medlin, feromyConn, Ryan I omen. 

Tony George, (had Hall, fert my 

Haurahaii. I inn Hccren. Bryan K/rpper, 

Ryan Kramer. I'hihp McCutchan, Brent 
Moore, tony Robinson. Joshua Turner, 
Robbie Winters. Sponsor* Donna Moore, 

I 'annul Hammond. Roxannc ( navlcc. and 

/'am Murphy. 



272 Organizations 





lhe shade and i tabic lull ol goodies, what ff itli candle* in band, the ladies id Sigma Nu 

more could Javme Jones want? The Sigma Sigma begin the dedication ceremony. Sigma 

girls stayed busy with bake sales and other dedicated the fountain they funded during 

ways to please the student body. I lomecoming in the fall. 




courtsey of Tera Lynn 




Jeremy Clough 




Sarah Fisher 

Ufficers: Ashley Freer, Kristen Murray, Laura 
Huffman, Mindy Dixon, Amy Waltkins, Jenn 
Sieger, Chrissy Myers, Sarah Griffey, Sarah 
Washington. 

voncluding the Welcome Back Party in Au- 
gust, members of Sigma Nu Sigma chant their 
"Pep-n-Go" song. As tradition holds, the 
ladies of Sigma end each of their events with 
their three club songs. 



Tera Lynn 



Sigma Nu Sigma 273 



T 



im Maness, Eric Freeman, 
Shawn Johnson, Dean Tygart, 
Stefan Moss, Nate Higgins, Me- 
lissa Nichols, James Taylor, Tim 
Curtis, Wayne Sanchez, Kristin 
McGarity, Scott Smith, Michele 
Johnson,Sherie Hiett, Percy Eller, 
Joel Barnes, Sarah Babcock, 
Nicki Stafford, Mandy Futch, 
Jeff Salyer, Chris Tinsley, Sam 
Saez, Kelafo Collie, Brian Smith 
Lauren Tipton, and Shannon 
Chapman. 



Vs feanna Stephens walked through 

the ped mall, she looked down at the 
cracks in the sidewalk and held back 
her tears because she just bombed a 
very important test. Before she got 
hah way through, Wayne Sanchez 
walked up to her with a big smile and 
talked to her until he had her laughing 
with a joke he had heard in class. 
Making a difference on campus and 
putting others before themselves was 
what TKO determined to do. 

I lie meaning behind the Greek 
letters was what the club stood on. 
I he meaning, "sons that are honest 
and helpful," could be exemplified in 
every members life. The club devoted 
itselt to the advancement of the King- 
dom of Christ on the campus as well 
as through community service projects. 

The men and sweethearts of TKO 
hosted a soup kitchen in Chattanooga 
and teamed up with Upsilon in clean- 
ing I ennessee ( .hristian Academy. 

In the spring the men and women 
in brown and white co-hosted 70's 
night at the house with the Student 
Leadership ( ouncil and in April had 
the Beach Extravaganza. With this 
event they brought the fun ol Florida 
beaches .mil taste of summer cook- 
outs. 

1 .111 Kappa ( )mcga hail tun with 
their events but .1 1 so put a top priori t\ 

ontheir call to reach out to others. 

I hey hosted bible studies tor the 1 .1111 
pus ever\ Thursday night. Wayne 
S.iiH hez s.nd. "TK( ) is more than .1 
club, it is a fellowship that seeks to 
help Others. It h.is been .1 blessing to he 
.1 part. 
by I.ora Dcfoor anil I ainev [ohnston 



274 



1 Irganizations 




( nnrli'sv ol I I 




All smiles, Erin Cole, Mandy Futch, Lora 
Defbor, Michelle Johnson, Lauren Tipton, 
Melissa Nichols, Sherrie Hiett, and Paula 
Ciiron look on. These new sweethearts pre 
pared to be serenaded bv their new brothers 
from TKO. 

Surprise! Michelle Johnson gets lapped to be 
a little sister for Tan Kappa Omega. During 
the fall 98 tap TKO's sweethearts grew to 
eight in number. 



Courtesy of TKO 






Courtesy of TKO 

I residents of past, present, and future, Vimal 
Shyamji, Shannon Chapman, and Wayne 
Sanches. Shyamji, was the 98 spring presi- 
dent, Chapman 98 fall president, and Sanchez 
99 spring president. 



"T 

lake up your cross and follow Jesus," says 
Shannon Chapman and sponsor Henrv Moyo. 
During a club meeting these guys talk about 
what they can do to better the community and 
the campus in a Christ-like way. 



Courtesy of TKO 

lloing on their second walk at tap night as a 
club, Tau Kappa Omega taps new members. 
TKO grew to 32 members in the last two 
years. 



Courtesy of TKO 






Tau Kappa Omega 275 



Showing his amazing talent of "rythmic move- 
ment," Erik Miller participates in Theta's 
Pajammy Jam. The successful spring event 
brought many students out for a studv break 
and a ^ood time. 



As music plays, Angela Wilson, Lance Sawye 
and Rudy Horton participate in the "Chicks 
dance." Man) students attended the event 
their night-time attire to fit the theme. 




Nick Spiller 



It's a bird! It's a plane! No, it's a fluorescent 
light! Surrounded by fellow Theta members. 
Rusts DcBocf. takes a break Irom playing 
pool. 

"1 
Look .u them go! onlookers think at the 

Spring Theta Night Out. Theta members 

enjoyed playing airhockcy with non-members 

and took the opportunity to get to know them 

better. 



276 Organizations 






Willi ( luisi as iIhii Ic nind.il ii hi , 

the men oi I heta I >elta Kappa hoped 

to bridge the gap luiwri.ii the campus 
and the Greek communit) . 

1 heta pushed ih rough a trying year 
due to sickness ol members and in 
members' families. Despite the hard- 
ship, I heta grew closer together and 
stronger spiritually. 

"The Lord lias worked through us 
to help our brothers and sisters draw 
closer together and closer to Him," 
said president Damon Wood. 

"l.ternallv serving Christ, unified 
through Christian servanthood" was 
the goal and motto of Theta since the 
beginning. Several of the members 
participate in Backyard Ministries, 
where they tutored young students, 
and showed them Christ through their 
time, patience, and love. 

"Pajammy Jam" took nonperish- 
able food items for the Westmore 
Church of God's Samaritan house. 

In the Spring, "Cotton Club" gave 
students an opportunity to have a nice 
night on the town. Chattanooga's 
historic Read House provided an elo- 
quent atmosphere for a lovely evening. 

"Storms have raged, trials have 
tested, and at times some have seemed 
to fall, but together we have helped 
each other stand on out sole founda- 
tion Jesus Christ," said chaplain Todd 
Heilig. 

Standing for righteousness and fel- 
owship, leaning on the firm founda- 
tion of Jesus Christ, Theta looked 
forward to the future with enthusi- 
asm. 

by Nick Spiller 



oel Andrews, Chris Bovinet, 
Nathan Bradfield, Kenny Brazed, 
Kris Colasacco, Johnathan 
Coleman, Chuck Davis, Rusty 
DeBoef, Rob Deveney, Daniel 
Dickens, Paul Dickens, Craig 
Fraz ier, Armando Gonzalez, 
Chuck Graham, Todd Heilig, Rudy 
Morton, Rocky Jacobs, Byron Jones, 
Josh Martin, Kevin Mecwart, 
Geremy Meyers, Eric Miller, Jer- 
emy Moore, Mike Nitz, Jason 
Prenice, Chris Quails. 



Jerrmy dou^h 



Theta Delta Kappa 277 



Ringing Bells 



■ 



H„ 



ickory, dickory dock, the mouse 
ran up the clock. The clock struck 
twelve and Upsilon guys everywhere 
swell with pride. The generosity or the 
men in black purchased the clock sev- 
eral years ago, but it still stands, and 
chimes, to remind us of their prestige, 
and pride in their school and heart for 
service. 

Besides hosting the annual Sadie 
Hawkins havride, the}' also worked 
closely with the Boys' and Girls' Club. 
Part of this work consisted of hosting 
a skating part}' with speakers invited 
to encourage the kids to abstain from 
pre-marital sex. The Upsilon guys 
also cleaned and painted the club as 
well as hosting a miniature Sadie's for 
the kids. 

"Making a difference in the lives of 
the young is a major part of the servant 
heart," said Scott Hunter. 

Upsilon also started their alumni 
association in an attempt to develop 
strong financial backing and devel- 
oped a web page to keep alumni of the 
group informed at their happenings. 

The group and their brothers from 
Tau Kappa Omega to renovate dorms 
for the Tennessee Christian Academy. 

TKO member Kristen McGarity 
said, "Working with Upsilon was a 
very maturing experience. It gave us a 
chance to make an impact on others as 
well as make friends with members of 
another service club." 

I ike the nursery rhymes of Mother 
( loose, the guys and gals of Upsilon Xi 
lived happilv ever after while making 
sure thai others got a chance CO do the 
same. 

bv Scott Burke 



G, 



kne Batten, Chat Jacobs, Jeremy 
I lanrahan. Jeremy Man/din, Jason 
Millwood, Brian /ones. Brent 
Moore, Johnny Abernathy, Jason 
Guyton, Christian King, Ryand 
< on/ett, Chad Guyton, Jerimy 
Kanaday, Brandon Ledford, Steve 

Saccone, Jason Kirklana, Jonathan 
Rushing, Jason Maitews, Mihe 
Scisciani, CregAmold, DougArvin, 
Bob Ownens, Paul Sausvtlle, Ben 
loles, Joey Watts, josh Chi/ders. 
Cameron Dandy, J.J. Weeks, Jake 
leflords. Br, id l.uchowec, Matt 
Serviss. Derek Smith. David 
Rothwell, Jeff Diuan, Paul Rankin. 
Nick Yoemans. Stephen I iiMiigna, 
and Chris Guy. 



278 Organizations 




■vine .irouiul with children from the Boys 
id Girls' Clubs, Jason Harris giscs a young 
>y a piggyback ride. Ihc Upsilon guys 
rved the children at tin- club and spent lime 
ith them b\ playing games like basketball. 



Hand in hand. Chat Jacobs sings along with 
the rest nt the men in I'p.silon Vi to Laurin 
Brasseaux. Brasseaux became honored with 
the title of "sweetheart,'' tints being recog 
nized as a special l.ul\ tti the Upsilon gins. 





How try to decide which angle you want to 
hit the cue hall from." explains Jason Ki rid. mil. 
Kirklanil taught a young hoy the "ins and 
outs" ol the game of pool during the service- 
project at the Boys and Girls' Club. 



Scott Hunter 





Scott Hunter 



Uet up on the pedestrian mall with music and 
speakers, Christian King takes center stage at 
the Upsilon Block Party. The little sisters 
danced to the music and provided back up 
singing for the party. 



Little Sisters Left to right: Sara 
LaMagna, Sarah Griffey, Jessica 
Childers, Tabitha Cook, Laurin 
Brasseaux, Amy Harris. Nicole Daniels, 
Amber Holt. 



Scott Hunter 



Upsilon Xi 279 



David Adams, Sarah Allen, Antony 
Austin, Kathyrn Austin, Stephanie 
Austin, Villi Bacon, Ellen Baker, Jor- 
dan Barnett, Gigi Brown lee, Danielle 
Bryan, Nicole Bryan, Jenny Cate, Terri 
Clapp, Jenny Crigger, Sam Daigle, \\ ill 
Daigle, Meredith Dees, Jonathan 
Dockery, Emily Feehrer, Sara 
Grantham, Anelisa Hatfield, Mark 
Holden, Matthew Holden, Rebekah 
Holley, Jonathan Juarbe, Ariel Kuhns, 
MikaelaLaney, Bethany Luzader, Stacy 
Marcum, Trina Matthews, Bee J. 
Merrell, Hannah Moore, Erin Own bey, 
Tiffany Payne, Scott Proesch, Ty lei- 
Richardson, Lindsey Shreve, Rachel 
Skelly, Kiiyla Starling, Denae Sylerston, 
and Destiny Wheeler. Director: LuAnn 
Holden. 



Lee University 
Children's Chorale 




More than just a children's choir, 
the Children's Chorale became a place 
for children to learn and grow into 
fine musicians. 

The Children's Chorale, in its third 
year, brought children together from 
around the county and surrounding 
areas. Directed by Mrs. LuAnn 
Holden, the choir practiced for an 
hour and a half every week during the 
school year. The children, primarily 
from forth to eighth grade, were cho- 
sen through an audition process. These 
children showed special interest in 
music and extreme dedication. 

The Children's Chorale performed 
about tour times each semester, in- 
cluding performances with Choral 
I nion at Christmas and a Sunday 
evening chapel in the spring. The 
Children's Chorale was also well ac- 
cepted by the community at various 
events. 1 heir style of music also var- 
ied. From Praise the King" to "Fifty 
Nifty United States," the choir kept 
their style changing and their attitudes 
high. 

According to one parent "the 
Children's Chorale provided a very 
much needed place of 'belonging for 
1 lannah as well as a place she could 
express herself in singing.'' All chil- 
dren found their place and expanded 
then hearts through their involvement 
in the choir. 

by Sarah Fisher 

Months open wide, members of llie ( hildrcn s 
( horalc sing "Praise the King!" The choir 
sang a variet) ofmuticaJ selection! from got 
pel to coniemporary. 

280 Organizations 




nfier a Powerhouse, one oj the 
Young Pioneers prays with a 
group of children, petitioning 

God on their behalf. Many chil- 
dren blossomed under the loving 

ministry of Young Pioneers and 
also enjoyed Young Pioneers 
emphasis on fun. 




Young Pioneer welcomes children, taking 
heir names and ages and giving them a sticker. 
The sticker identified which small group thev 
vould be in with other girls or boys their age 
or a brief learning and prayer time after 
ictivitv centers. 



p Danna Lutz 

Enjoying each others' company are a little girl 
and Young Pioneer Kellie Hubbert. Young 
Pioneers were godly role models for the chil- 
dren and went out of their way to make sure 
even child felt loved and treasured. 




courtesy of Stacia Fewc 



ho is God?" Stacia Fewox asked the 
circleofchildren sittingon the wooden 
floor of "the Backyard" house in East 
Cleveland. Starting with the basics, 
Young Pioneers, a branch of Pioneers 
for Christ, ministered to children from 
East Cleveland and surrounding ar- 
eas. Through Saturday "Power- 
houses," these students presented the 
love of God to lonely chidren in a 
lively one-hour format including ac- 
tivity centers, hugs, "Bibleman" (dem- 
onstrating the power of the full armor 
of God), skits, and more hugs. 

"Were plantingseeds," Young Pio- 
neers leader Chris Chappell said. "The 
kids can know who Jesus is and that we 
love and think the world of them." 

"At our last Powerhouse, we prayed 
for the children's needs, and some- 
thing changed inside them as they saw 
that we believed God to change things 
for them," Jill Schollaert said. 

"It is a blessing to share Jesus with 
children who may not recieve love or 
affirmation at home," said Shelly Tau. 
"What an awesome responsibility to 
pour into the lives of children of whom 
Christ said, 'Of such is the kingdom of 
heaven'" (Matthew 19:14). 

Young Pioneers showed who God 
was and began to make disciples of 
these precious young children. 

by Joanna Lutz 



lbove left). Using a simple piece of paper, 
Jill Schollaert teaches an object lesson, telling 
the story of a little boy who was released from 
prison for making a cross with only one tear in 
a piece of paper. Afterwards, the children 
made their own crosses and told each other the 
story. 

281 






282 



Sports 



You Can't Stop the Flame 



Sports Division 




t was 7:30 and I was running late 
to meet a group of my friends at 
Walker Arena. As I walked into 
the arena, I could feel the excitment 
and anticipation about the eve- 
nings games. 

The Lee Locos were there get- 
ting ready to rumble and the cheer- 
leaders soon appeared to pump up 
the crowd. "Let's go Flames!" 
chanted the crowd. 

Soon, the Lady Flames emerged 
and the crowd went wild. "Go 
Lady Flames!" Cheered the Pi guys 
in the back as they introduced 
each member. Finally, Meter Boyd 
was announced and the crowd went 
crazy. Everyone was anticipating 
her three-point shots. 

After the victorious Ladies game 
the crowd waited for the Men 
Flames to play. During halftime 
the ladies of Sigma Nu Sigma spon- 
sored a drawing. Brandon bought 
a ticket for a dollar, and won a 
pi i/.e. 

"Stomp, stomp, clap, clap, clap, 
stomp" went the crowd in the 
stands as they waited for the game 
to start. The Flames finally ap- 
peared ,\nd were soon playing. 



"'Not by 
might not 
by power 
but by My 
spirit' says 
the Lord of 

hosts." 

Zechariah 

4:6 



Screams and jeers were tossed 
at the ref as he made one bad call 
after another. Then Adam 
Hennessee made a slam dunk and 
the crowd went wild. The Locos 
danced, the cheerleaders cheered, 
and the Theta guys yelled as the 
rest of the crowd applauded. 

In no time the game came to a 
disappointing end. The Flames 
were jipped by five points. 

My friends and I gathered 
around and decided where we were 
going to go. Kristi suggested we 
go hang out at Darren's house 
while Mike wanted to eat. 

I sat listening to all the ideas 
and then it hit me. ..this was the 
last basketball game of my senior 
year! When I stepped out ofWalker 
Arena I took with me many fond 
memories of exciting games and 
great fun. 

We all finally decided to go to 
Steak-N-Shake and left Walker 
Arena behind. 

Scenes like this are a major part 
of our college experience. 50 years 
from now we will look back on 
this day and laugh about how much 
fun it really was. 

by Marsh Smith 




A 



Jeremy Clough 



Division _ 283 



-'■J r Z—-- -» •''.J -»J. M .iiinx Sanchez saves the ball from 

going out ot bounds and gets ready to kick it back into play. 
Sanchez, a new member, came from the Cleveland area. 



Men's Soccer 

Record 13-11-1 

Term. Wesleyan 0-5 

Lambuth 4-5 

Christian Bros. 4-3 

Covenant 1-1 

Milligan 2-1 

Birmingham South. 0-4 

Bethel 2-3 

North Georgia 4-2 

Martin Methodist si- 

Tennessee Temple 3-2 

King 3-4 

Cumberland 1-2 

Berry 1-2 
Cumberland 0-3 

Auburn 1-3 

Huntington 4-1 

Union 2-1 

Williams Baptists 5-0 

Tusculum 3-4 

Bryan 3-0 

Birmingham South. 2-6 

Trinity Intl. 3-1 

Mt. Vernon 0-3 

Union 3-1 

Christian Heritage 3-1 



Adam Lombard, Manny Sanchez, Tony Pereira, 
bred Wiechman, Emit Brown, Kevin Morris, 
Raphael Gelin, Casey Fuller, Chrisnel Mathurin, 
Andy Koch, Rob Trump, Brando?/ Parker, Brad 
Trump, Eric Rhodes, Jake Carlisle, Tucker 
Blackmon, (has Smith, Chad Cameron, Josh Bare, 
Emmanuel Bilikha, Clifton Simon, Patrick 
Marshall, Ryan Corrigan. 



284 Sports 




, X"I J--* '»' I to score a goal, t mil Brow n attempts ti> oui 
n his defender to the ball. I mil was honored this year for 
Biking the record in careei goals with SJ goals scored in 91 



Good Skill 




On paper, the soccei team might look as good 
.is any chat veteran Flames coach |ohn Bratchcr 
produced. Nci Bratcher will be the first to stress 
that games are won on the field and not on paper. 
Admittedly, a sense of high expectation exists in 
the 1 ee camp. 

Headed by a veteran of many soccer wars, 33- 
ycar-old goalie Manny Sanchez, the lisi of impres- 
sive recruits also included two Division transfers, 
Jake Carlisle and Casey Fuller, along with one (if 
Georgia's top high school players, I ucker 
Blackmon. Add other newcomers, former redshirts, 
and several outstanding returning players to the 
list, and you have a solid variety of players fighting 
for playing time. 

The Flames felt they could contend with the 
strong conference foes and possibly step up in their 
quest for an NCCAA title. Not only did the Flames 
take the extra step, they went on to take the title as 
NCCAA champions. 



Senior Emil Brown helped bring the Flames to 
the championship, and on February 15, the Flames 
retired his jersey, number "5. Brown also received 
honors for his accomplishments on the field and in 

the classroom. I his honors include being twice 
named NCCAA All -American and N< CAA All- 
South Region, NAIA All- 1 Vans South Conference 
Scholar Athlete, and the twice received the tide ol 
MCCAA All-American Scholar Athlete, to name a 
few ol his main' athletic honors. I, mil Brown held 
the university's record lor single scores wiih }4 goals 

in 2S games i Ins seasi in; he also ranked numb< i 

in career goals scored with <S2 goals in 91 games. 

Brown also served as an exemplary student as 
well with a 3.61 cumulative GPA, and he was on the 
Dean's List lor six semesters. The men's team ended 
their season with a 13-11-1 record. 

by George Starr 



Ales McMahan 



Alex McMahan 



j_' <C JL \C.-. io<3 can win or lose a game of soccer. Casey «e J_G>.Tl the hall in his sight, F.mil Brown attempts to go 
Fuller races after a loose ball, trying to beat his opponent to it. after the ball to steal it away from the opposing team. Moves 

such as these helped the Flames to victory. 



Men's Soccer 285 



^ j i ^ l„ outstretched to kick the ball, Bobbi Wildman dribbles 
urounciher opposing teammate and prepares to drive the ball 
closer to the goal. Wildman was among those Lady Flames 
who made NCCAA Ail Regional. 



Oil 2. J. £j-T"l£to int 



j^ -!--» tKto intercept the ball, Tracy Habermas 
runs to midfield. She focused her mind on getting the ball 
awaj from her opponent, kicking it in the goal and scoring for 
her team. Getting past the goalie was Tracy's next challenge. 




***** 




Front row: April Wood, fessica Bishop; Middle row: Melissa kaultman, Mandy Ivans, Stephanie I'ryor, 

I ill Baldwin, 1 eah I larris, C'hrissy McKinney. Natasha Wargofcak, Kari Godwin, Julie Powell; Back row: 
Brands Bussell, 1 indsav Giescv, Bohhi Wildman, I racey Habermas, Maryellen Kan, Malia Dyer, 
enniter Shepherd, [ngrid Sonstroin, Michelle Hubbard, Kari Angelheck, and Kelli Johns. 




1-1 



Lady Flames 
Soccer 



Tenn Weslyan 0-4 

Covenant 0-1 

Milligan 0-4 

Birmingham Southern 

Bethel 5-0 

North Georgia 6-2 

Martin Methodist 4- 

Montreat 4-0 

Sewanee 4-1 

King 5-2 

Cumberland 6-0 

Berry 1-7 

Huntingdon 2-1 

Lambuth U 2-0 

Bryan 6-1 

Birmingham Southern 

Toccoa Falls 6-6 

Indiana Westlyan 0- 

Grace 6-4 

Geneva 1-0 









3-4 






courtsev of the Athletic Department 




Still Kickin 



What do you do when you run down a field 
kicking a ball? For the Lady Flames their answer was 
consistently score! Coach Bratcher said, "This year 
was challenging but the team really pulled together 
and fought hard to keep up with the competition." 
Having 1 2 freshman and no seniors did not stop the 
team from having a winning season. 

Practicing every day, working on skills, running 
sprints, long distance, and scrimmaging was part of 
the routine that helped build the team up for the 
season. Left fullback Leah Harris and left midfielder 
Bobbi Wildman agreed that they struggled in the 
beginning, but as the season progressed they got 
stronger. 

Starting out slowly, the Lady Flames had a 4 
game losing streak but overall had 13 wins and 6 
losses. Going into the National Collegiate Christian 
Athletic Association Tournament in Pensacola, FL, 
in 8th place was a different story from their usual 
rank entering the tournament; but they finished 5th 
once again, showing this team meant business. 

L^* catching the ball, Jessica Bishop adds an- 
other save to her 610 save record. Very few goals were made 
against the Lady Flames with Bishop as goalie. 



The Lady Flames were definitely not without 
talent. Five players- junior Kari Angelbeck, sopho- 
more Lindsey Giesey, junior Michelle Hubbard, 
and freshmen Melissa Kauffman, and Bobbi 
Wildman- were named to the NCCAA All Region. 
Kari Angelbeck and Michelle Hubbard were also 
selected for 1st team NCCAA Ail-American Michelle 
Hubbard, a returning player, was the leading scorer 
for the Lady Flames and broke the schools record lor 
most goals per year. 

Freshman stopper Julie Powell said, "My most 
memorable game was in the playoffs against rivals 
Birmingham Southern and our amazing comeback 
from being down by 3 goals at the second half and 
going into overtime." 

Whether the players were running, kicking, or 
dribbling, the experience of watching a Lady Flames 
soccer game was one students did not want to miss. 
Games constantly had the audience yelling, cheer- 
ing, and on the edge of their seats. 

by Lainey Johnston 



Alex McMahan 



Women's Soccer 



287 



!\ r cmenWQL3^j 3 tall 



Record 40-10 

Newman 3-2 

Huston-Tillotsen 3-2 

College 0/T Ozarks 3-0 

Peru State 3-1 

Milligan 3-0 

U.A. Hunt svi lie 1-3 

Trevecca Mazarine 3--0 

Mart in Me thod L s c 3-1 

King 3 - 2 

Lipscomb 3-1 

Birmingham Southern 3-0 

Georgetown 2-3 

Milligan 3-0 

Martin Methodist 3-1 

Covenant 3-0 

Mt . Vernon 0-3 

Milligan 3-1 

Bluefield 1-3 

Lambuth 3-0 

Martin Methodist 3-0 

Lyon 3-0 

Trevecca Mazarine 3-1 

Trinity Christian 3-1 

Freed-Hardeman 3-0 

Union 3-2 

Trinity Intl. 3-0 

Faulkner 3-1 

Faulkner 3-0 

Birmingham Southern 3-0 

Tusclulum 3-1 

Midway 3-0 

Willams Bapt . 3-0 

Lipscomb 3-0 

Ma I one 3-1 

Cedarville 3-1 

Indiana We s 1 ey an 3-1 

Bethel 0-3 

Trinity Christian 3-1 

Christian Heritage 0-3 

Lyon 3-0 

Freed-Hardeman 3-0 

Union 3- C 

Bluefield 3-2 



J t '~2<*v ' ' V im .m\ thing, Nikki Stafford bumps to her 
opponent lor .1 score, It w.is always Important to the team to 
work together to succeed in every game. 



Broken Records 



Since its humble beginning as an intercollegiate 
sport ten years ago, Women's Volleyball has been 
one of the school's most successful athletic pro- 
grams. 

Over the years the Lad}' Flames have been 
blessed with solid setter play. Corrie Nelson cer- 
tainly gave Lee that and even more. "She brings the 
total package to the game," said Coach Andrea 
Orr. 

Nelson was an experienced player who was not 
only a great setter but also the best leaper on the 
squad. Mara Mautino provided senior leadership 
with her excellent defensive play. She was known as 
a good server who had the ability to play front line 
if needed. 

Alisha Ash, a versatile plaver, could be found in 
almost any position. Nikki Stafford became a very 
aggressive defensive player. 



Katrina Chatfield, who broke the career ki 
mark, added more to her new career blocks mark 
678 established earlier in the year. Chatfield brol 
the old record held by Alex Bush. Chatfield also he 
several individual match season records. She w 
named the MidSouth Region Player of the year. 

Jamie Dennis broke the career digs mark of 1 68 
which was held by Nikki Goodman. Dennis conti 
ued to build on her record; she also held the inc 
vidual match dig record of 37. Both seniors were 
vital part of the tremendous volleyball success 
recent years. 

The overall competition was a lot tougher, beii 
that the Flames had to defend their conference tit 
for the sixth straight year. 

Over the five years coach Andrea Orr's tean 
have captured five straight TVCA (three years) ar 
TranSouth (two years) conference titles. 

bv George Sta 




288 Sports 



Alex Mi-Mali, 




1/ IKKlIi Kidi the lull can determine whether you win 
hi lose .1 game. AJisha Ash makes the extra efFon needed co save 



tin. ream from .1 terrible defeat. 



- - 



<j Qj, ^_3" v ' r C£.-i L ca " '"■" J VCIV "'"'"•' f» ame wnere 

anything can happen. Set and ready to win, Mara Mautino 
plays defense, 




coursey of George Starr 



Alex McMahan 

J. <"5 ■-. <*J. .-J.,* l.^ f or t he perfect hit is very important 
for the team. Kristi Burdette's ability to pass and hit are two of 
her primary features, as well as the look she gives her opponents 
when she gets a stuff block. 

iSlikki Stafford, Mara Mautino, Jamie Dennis, 

Liz Vanse, Nicole Wabaunsee, Jessiac Long, Kristi 
Burdette, Corrie Nehon, Alise Burdette, Katina 
Chatfield, Lacy McCoy, Alisha Ash. 

Women'sVolleyball 289 



J| g Adam Hennessee sets up tor his foul shot the crowd 
anticipates the basket. Hennessee was one or the best tree throw 
shoorers tor the Flames with 88 percenr trom the line. 



Men's £5-balI 

Rftccrd 4-33 

Union 80-9 

Term. Weslyan? 1-7 5 

Covenant 92-103 

Emmanuel 95-100 

Bryan88-102 

Emmanue 1 1 - 1 1 2 

Term. Temple 104-118 

Tenn, V?eslyan 80-94 

Union 72-33 

Bryan 72-65 

U. A. Huntsville 77-86 

Martin Methodist 77-71 

iiiTnmamjLel 89 — 2.04 

Chartiinad-a Hawaii 68-85 

Chaicinade Hawaii 67-93 

Martin Methodist 76-86 

Birmingham Southern 54-108 

Trevecca Nazarene 64-72 

Berry 59-83 

Union 7 5-78 

Tenn. Temple 33-103 

Covenant 70-89 

Lyon 91-71 

Williams Baptist 84-78 

Freed- Hardeman 90-103 

Lipscomb 80-115 

Berry 82-9 5 

Martin Methodist 81-94 

Birmingham Southern 90-95 

Trevecca Nazarene 80-84 

Pensacola 89-85 
Southern Wesley an 67-86 
Trevpcca Nazarene 93-58 



xTri.in Bales, Jason Browning, fanner Coates, 
Adam Hennessee, Paul Sausville, Adam Shaw, 
Daniel Smith, Ryan Smith, Ben Sweenev, ('hris 
I ownsend, (iabe Watson. 



2W 




tsi'V nl C.i-orgc Sl.l 



Nev Beeinnines 




At first glance one would have to believe the 
Flames were in lor a long hard winter. ( )nl\ three 
lettermen returned, including Adam Hennessee, 
Brian Hales, and Paul Sausville, I hose, togethei 
with seven freshmen and three transfers, gave the 

Flames a blend to mount a ehallenge in the 
I ransSouth Conference. 

Willi a season ol new beginnings, the Men s 
Basketball team faced challenges from the begin- 
ning. As the new coach in training Rick Hughes 
had 16 years ol experience and over 300 victories 
with a 67% winning percentage. "When my family 
and I heard of the opening at Lee we were anxious 
to inquire about it," said Hughes. "My family and 
I want to work where we can make a difference in 
peoples lives. We want to work where the Lord has 
a ministry for us, we want to win a National 
Championship game, and 1 firmly believe we can 
achieve those goals with this team." 

One new addition to the Flames, Robbie 
O'Bryan commented, "I was very pleased when 
coach Hughes asked me to join him at Lee; we had 
a great working relationship. We are on the same 
page when it comes to what it takes to build a 
successful basketball program." 

by A.J. Evans & George Starr 




Alex McMahan 



r)T , 'f_ ~7']_ ^1 & """ '' K [ ' K ' ' anc to bring the Flames up 
two points, Paul Sausville shows no fear against his opponent. 
In almost every game this season Sausville had double figures in 
scoring. 

CtOT^CUXE last minute strategy, Adam Shaw listens 
to teammate Jamie Driscoll. Strategy was always important to 
the Flames and helped them in defeating Tennessee Temple. 



•Mi-x McMahan 



Men's Basketball 



291 



7VT, 






iiXDene 



There must have been times last season when 
coach Gary Baldwin felt like his Lady Flames were 
playing the role or David and his rugged TranSouth 
Conference opponents were cast as Goliath. 

This season David was truly triumphant over 
Goliath. First they received new players that be- 
came a vital part of the team. Beth Bartham fin- 
ished with a bang. She was named "New Comer of 
the Year" in the TranSouth Conference NCCAA 
and All- American; she also became Lee's first 
NAIA Ail-American Player of the Year, MVP 
NCCAA Tourney. 

Going to the NCCAA champion game marks 
the first time a Lee basketball squad appeared in the 
32-team field. Coach Gary Baldwin, named 
NCCAA "Coach of the Year," pronounced his 
team ready for the "new experience." The Lady 
Flames went on to win all but one game in the 
NCCAA tourney to take home first place. This was 
the best season for the Lady Flames with a 36-8 
record, but they have hopes of breaking those 
numbers next season. 

Sarah Habermas helds a new rebound record at 
Lee (356), was all-time scorer, made NCCAA Ail- 
American three times, and carried a 3.94 GPA. 
Anyway, if the new and old can blend together, the 
Lady Flames are ready to toss their hats into the 
mix. by George Starr 

O /.' -L— t*-Lj" taking i. barge ol the ball, Demetria Boyd 
cries to outrun her defender to score another point. "Meter" 
made up tor her size with a tremendous desire to play the game 
of basketball. 

*JL STJSlrGv? to keep the ball in the Flames' posses- 
sion, Beth Bartham gets read)' to dodge her two defenders and 
take the ball to the hoop. Bartham, named "Newcomer of the 
Year" in the TranSouth Conference, was an asset to the team. 




' \<* 



■ "# ••■ n 



— r 






Under 



.1 loi i>i pressure to cake the i poim sln>t 



No. 22 s.ir.ili I [abermas. I larbermas \\ .i-. the ladies' lead scorei 
[Ins season, three time Ni c \ A Ail-American, and she holds 
i ik record im rebounds ai I ee. 



ȣ. hi. i opponents .is besi she cai 
lennirei Shepherd stretches u> pass the ball to one oi het 
teammates. Shepherd is known lor her greai quickness on the 
court .mil on tin- soccer field. 




Women's B-3all 

Record 3 6-8 

Term. Wesleyan 7 8-58 

Covenant 97-64 

Union 80-74 

Shorter 74-72 

Transl .Pioneers 70-62 

Georgetown 56-52 

Cumberland 85-69 

Piedmont 7 0-60 

Shorter 54-69 

La Roach 66-39 

Sterling 79-65 

Martin Meth. 55-62 

Blue Mt. 78-54 

Montreat 90-61 

Emmanuel 89-38 

Trevecca Naz . 96-67 

Berry 68-63 

Covenant 89-55 

Lyon 64-71 

Williams Bapt. 64-54 

Freed-Hardeman 66-74 

Lipscomb 62-68 

Northwestern 81-64 

Mt. Vernon Naz. 77-67 

East Tx. Bapt. 70-66 

Montana State 58-79 



D 



metria (Meter) Boyd, Melanie Tullock, Beverly Weaver, 
Jennifer Shepherd, Erica Ferguson. Jennie Wills, Sarah Habermas, 
Beth Bartham, Lora De Foor, Michelle Hubbard, Laura Lins, 
Amanda Horner, Portia Thornburg. 



Alex McMahan 



Women's Basketball 



293 






Cheerleaders are often overlooked, because of 
the excitement of the game. However, they are the 
spirit leaders that encourage the team and their 
fans no matter what the score. The cheerleaders 
had a very optimistic attitude and worked hard this 
year. Cheerleading Coach Kathy Eaton said, " The 
cheerleaders worked hard this year. Even with 
such a small squad, they all hung in there and did 
all they could to show school spirit and support the 
athletic teams. Freshman Chris Quails said, "we 
are looking forward to greater cheerleading days in 
the future. We want to work on more complex 
stunts and routines. Hopefully, the sport will be- 
come more popular in the near future so we as a 
squad can become more technical and competi- 
tive." 

This years cross country team received six new 
freshmen, and the Flames once again reached new 
levels in their sport. The season began with new 
head coach Rodney Knox who said, "Coaching 
this team was terrific. We had a lot or km and I 
really enjoyed coaching these particular athletes." 
This year's cross country team recieved six new 
freshman and the Flames once again reached new 
levels in their sport. This years assistant coach was 
Matt Farmer. 

I he meets were held this vear at Auburn, 
Vanderbilt, Florida State, and Lyon College. Both 
the ladies' and the men's teams ran hard and made 
an outstanding appearance for Lee. Sophomore 
Sharon Baeira was the number one women's run- 

lidj. !C*0! on h'P s and taking time to cool off, Sharon 
Baeira finishes this race and becomes the number one women's 
runner for the season. Team member Mike Ponce said, "Sharon 
Baeira was .in excellent assest to the team and her talent proved 
to be crcat in the cross country sport." 



n Screamin 



ner all year. She placed second in the region. Junior 
David Broderick finished thirteenth at region. The 
conference playoffs were held at Lyon College in 
Batesville, Arkansas, where the men's team took 
third place and the ladies' team took fourth place in 
the conference. Freshman Laura Randall said, " As 
a freshman I really had a great time running with this 
team. We really supported each other and made 
each other strive to do their best. 1 believe that is why 
we had such an excellent season." 

Coach Knox said, " This team worked really hard 
and became great friends and supported and cheered 
each other. Overall the runners were equally part of 
the teams overall sucess and we had a very enjoyable 
season." 

The team is already beginning to discuss next 
year's season and what they can do to move to an 
even higher level in their sport as well as using 
teamwork to advance. 

bv Sarah [ahnke 



J~|- <5/j3^5 over for the day, Missee Hull, Michelle Summitt, 
Vervll Doorsamy, and Laura Randall, make their way down the 
field to watch and cheer on the mens races. Even though they 
race individually, times like this gave the team a chance to 
become unified and encourage each other. 

J. op Row: Derrick Marr, Michael Ponce, Jeff 
Wiemert, Steve Martin, Josh Rice, Randy Green 
Todd Bobeda Front Row: Matt Farmer (Asst. 
Coach) Veryll Doorasamy, Fariba Cottle, Missie 
Hull, Laura Land, Sharon Baeira, Michelle 
Summitt, Rodney Knox (head Coach) Not Pic- 
tured: Kayei Beeson 







ilnnw .1 li.ill into i lie ^rc.iiniiii', .ludience. I >uring Hoi ng 

weekend some activities included the cheerleaders giving away 




Sarah Hawthorne 



BCl , (rt5.!!lilllt U " r '-' M"rchcad wretches out her 
arms .md pumps up the audience for the action to come in the 
game. The cheerlearders not only learned a great variety of 
cheers but also performed stunts. 

J ennifer Large, Wesley E. Campbell, Heather 
Crompton, Chris Quails, Holly Cooper, Gloria 
Morehead, David Holmes, Tedman Allen, David 
Paxton, Autumn Wiggins, Kathy Eaton-Coach 

Cross Country & Cheerleading 295 



Baseball 

Record 24-31 

Williams Bapt . 9-8 

Kennesaw 5-8 

LaGrange 9-0 

Carson-Newman 10-14 

Indiana SE 8-3 

Shorter 7-4 

Point Loma Nazarene 14- 

Husson 16-8 

Birmingham South. 10-1 

Lincon Mem. 2-5 

Lipscomb 7-15 

Southern Tech. 4-3 

Kennesaw 5-18 
Freed-Hardeman 8-12 

Huntigdon 16-6 

Tenn. Wesleyan 9-11 

Lyon 3-2 

Cumberland 2-9 

Union 5-3 

Univ. of Mont 2-4 

Carson-Newman 12-17 

Martin Meth. 5-11 

Tenn. Wesleyan 12-14 

Shorter 13-3 

Berry 15-8 

Trevecca Nazarine 3-0 



10 
3 






) 



\OOO.IV J j \il. words ot encourage from Atlanta 
Br.i\ es pitcher John Smoltz. Smoltz came to give a few pointers 
and to enjoy the company or fellow ball plavers. 




■ 



Mrs McMahan 
M3L *.UilK ii home is the Flames lead hittei Russell 

Mongomery. Montgomery made a switch from ihird baseman 
to shortstop this season and made a lasting impression on the 
coaching staff. 

J_l3ul.JtC.rijLn.li tlic ball into the stratosphere to 
give the team .1 home run is one ol the I lames iri captains, jason 
( Ihickowski. ( 'hickowski played an important role this season as 
the club's first baseman. 
296 Sports 




t©flCQ? to I .in\ piuh ill. u iu.u Liimc lu> w.i\ is [ >.n kl 

arr, one o( the club's better defensive catchers. During the 
■son Can improved on his batting average and got Ins tair 
uirc oi catching in the games. 




%j osh Livingston. Lance Westcott, Jeremiah Pierce, Chad 
Love, Bryan Klepper, Jesse Matthews, Ramon Lopez, Eric 
Miller, Russell Montgomery, Ben Crawshaw, Bryan Farley, 
Steve Saccone, Jake Lovelace, Danny Alvarez, Jason Francis, 
Ashley Sermons, Mickey Catron, Craig Crawford, David 
Carr, Chris Bushey, Patrick McClenahan, Jason Chickowski. 



Alex McMahan 




So Clos 



c; 



...Yet so far away-That's the phrase Dr. David 
Altopp and the Flames baseball club could very well 
use most of the summer. The Flames finished the 
TranSouth Conference play at 13-14. Overall the 
Flames finished the season at 24-31 against a very 
demanding schedule. "We expected to do better in 
conference play," said Altopp. "Injuries really hurt 
us, especially at pitching." 

In fact, the club's leading thrower, junior Ben 
Crawshaw, broke a finger early in the season and 
missed six weeks of play. He finished the season at 
5-1, but missed six key conference starts. 

Steve Saccone picked up some of the slack left by 
Crawshaw's injur)'. The lefty finished a fine year at 
7-4 while junior Jason Chickowski, was 5-8. 

The Flames hit the baseball consistently well. 



Catcher and design hitter Eric Miller led no less than 
seven hitters with better than .300 averages. Miller, 
a junior, hit .337 with six homers and 37 RBI's. 

Highlights of the year were victories over Point 
Loma (CA), Union (two games), and Berry. "You 
hate to keep talking about it, but we were so close to 
being the club I thought we could be," said AJtopp. 
"Well go back to work during the off-season, and 
get ready for next year. I feel like we were just a few 
players away from being a contender in the 
TranSouth." 

by George Starr 

4/OVf it in the dugout is the place to be unless your team 
is losing. Here is where the Flames discuss their strategies and 
encourage their teammates. 



t 







Alex McMahan 



Alex McMahan 



' ■ 






r \1 ^ 









. 



>;♦;♦< 




■■» * .-v- 



■ ,..'»< • 



*> 



■ > 













Xl'J.A Ia U.-i LKror home. I ,r|\ Flames gave the game cheir 
best efforts. The ladies were committed to the team and gave 
everything they had. 

Amanda Horner, Mara Mautino, Melissa Stander, Shannon 
Meyer, Shannon Vandergriff, Noelle Cole, Kiya Rice, Ashley 
Leverette, Kelly Jones. Emily Moore, April Arnold, and Misty 
Ogle. 



\le\ McMalui 




Alex McMahan 



!98 Sports 



Softball 




Record 14-27-1 




Freed-Hardeman 2- 


6 


Gordon 8-1 




Mansfield 6-2 




Allentown 0-0 




Bently 11-3 




New Jersey City 3 


-4 


Alvernia 4-2 




N. Georgia 0-8 




Union 2-3 




Tenn. Wesley an 4- 


9 


Martin Meth. 7-3 




Lipscomb 0-7 




Athens State 6-4 




S. Wesleyan 5-0 




Freed-Hardeman 4- 


3 


Williams Bapt . 15 


-0 


Athens State 3-^ 




Union 1-3 




Lipscomb 0-6 




Trevecca 11-0 




Tenn. Wesleyan 5- 


•8 


Martin Meth. 0-1 




Lipscomb 0-9 




Williams Bapt. 12 


-1 




More and Moor 



c; 



Although the I ady Flames coached by Andrea 
1 ludson did not reach [heir goals diis season. 
Emily Moore wasted no time in placing hei name 

in i lie school s sotthall record book. 

Forced into "Iron 1 ady" duties when a highly 
recruited pitcher left the club, and another recruit 
failed to live up to expectations, Moore pitched an 
amazing 223.2 innings tor the Lady Flames, she 
pitched 3" out or 42 games. Moore showed she 
could do more than pitch by hitting .308, blasting 
two homers, and knocking in 21 runs. She's also a 
TranSouth. NA1A, and NCCAA Scholar athlete. 

Shannon Myer, Lee's all-conference shortstop, 
and also a scholar athlete, was number three on the 
hit parade with a .305 average, while Misty Ogle 
was the fouth Lady Flame to top the .300 mark. Ogle 



also lopped the I .u\\ Flames in the RBI departmt ni 
with 24. 

I he I ady Flames finished the seasi in ai 1 4-27- 1 . 
Former Bradley Central star, Kiya Rice, p. Red the 
team in hitting with a .. 1 >5.'' mark. Rice a junior, stole 
17 bases in 20 attempts. 

"Lack of pitching really cost us,' said coach 
1 ludson. "Moore did an outstanding job in the first 
game or the conference double-headers. She held 
her own with the best. Our main goal is to gel her 
some relief next season. 

by ( Jeorge Starr 



'/,' J.ly^ J great strength the Inner lakes .1 swing .11 ilie lull. 
Many practices were spent batting and pitching in order to 
improve skills and grow together as a ream. 




■I a 



Altx McMahan 




T*l'^J*Q^j>TJL*'\6t\vith a " of her strength Flame member 
throws the ball home/l he Lady Flames had several strengths 
in their game including a good pitcher and a high batting 
average. 



Softball 299 



Alex McMahan 




Dine: Ud 



Playing in one of the nation's toughest NAIA 
conferences (TranSouth), the Men's Tennis team 
found conference play extremely challenging. Coach 
Tony Cavett hoped the team would fare better, 
finishing the season with a record 4- 1 6, but he was 
the first to admit that clubs like Birmingham South- 
ern, Union, and Berry always rank with the nation's 
best. 

The season's highlights included Chris Green, 
Josh Pierce, and Phil McCutchan, who competed 
for top spots. Challenge matches between the three 
have all gone down to the wire. 

iAJready Coach Cavett and the Flames are point- 



ing towards next season. With Pierce and Green as 
juniors next season, no doubt, the Flames will be 
prepared to challenge most teams from the 1-3 
seeds. It also helps to know that the Flames have 
signed on Hector Clavijo, who is the top junior 
player from Ecuador. 

Because of the competitive spirit, practices have 
been high quality, with everyone working hard to 
avoid another player gaining advantage. But with all 
the competition, the players continue to be a great 
support system for each other, exhibiting their 
strong Christian values. 

by George Starr 




Alex McMahan 



JT i3TinlHE where to send the ball to rack up some 
points is Chris Green. Over the years that Green has played for 
the team he has shown tremendous improvement in his game, 
making him one of the teams best doubles players. 




into the oppo- 



^liaC/d! Josh Pierce knocks the ball 

runts court. Dating practice the team would play doubles to 

warm up and sharpen their skills. 



300 Spoil 




Mrs M, M.ili.in 



I 

•J j|;/»*T_21t*^ in incredible >ave is the leader or the team JT5 "*Y *J > ifC IO ' ,c |lM ''^' ^" J l "dan." |osh Pierce 

'hit McCutchan. McCutchan the onl) senioi on the team, has knocks the tennis ball back to Ins opponent s side. Pierce is 

strong all-court game and is ver) mentally tough, considered to be one >>t the hardest workers on the team. 



Men's Tennis 

Record 4-16 

Berry 0-9 

North Ga. 2-7 

Maryville 9-0 

Univ. South 3-6 

Martin Methodists 8-1 

Lipscomb 3-6 

Union 0-9 

Freed-Hardeman 0-9 

Carson-Newman 6-3 

BirminghamSouth. 0-9 

Berry 0-9 

Union 0-9 

Bryan 8-1 

Sewanee 4-5 




Ale\ McMahan 



Alex McMahan 




Courtsey of George Starr 



swine Time 



People all over look for love — the intense affection 
and warm feeling for another. Love is good except 
when calking co the Lady flames Tennis team As a 
popular phrase on the court,"Lovc-] 5" means that 
you have and your opponent has 1 5. love is some- 
thing these ladies tried to stay away from. 

(■.lining a new coach, Tony Cavett, and losing 
some of their top seniors put the Lady flames into a 
transitional season. Being only their third vc.u in the 
new conference, Trans South was also another ob- 
stacle for the team. 

1 reshman ( trace Barren said, "( Considering that 

we were in a harder conference, we had a great season 
and we are looking for a better season next \e.u " 

Being in a larger conference enabled the ladies to 
pla) biggei colleges and universities and harder com 
petition. I he flames won six and lost ten matches. 



which was not 



i. ui considering the teams chej weni up 



against. 



The Lady Flames practiced every day from one to 
three and would run a half mile during each 
practice. During off season the team would lift 
weights and play each other for fun and for 
practice. 

The Lady Flames said that the new coach was 
laid back and very knowledgeable. They said he 
helped out a great deal. Leading the ladies again 
next year, ("avett will know what to expect. Los- 
ing only one senior and having main returning 
players will help also. 

Love is a strong word in life and on the tennis 
court. I hese ladies do not chase love; they try to 
avoid it. 

by l.ainev Johnston 

+ vjv» «Av>^*^* on tlu- kill. ( ii.ii c Kin in makes contact 
and hits it back to her opponent, Every member took 
seriously the challenge of being her best seriously. 



it omen s Tennis Team: Grace Barrett, Amy Campbel 

Jamie Collins, Chris Fischer, Cara Hain, Kelly McClean 
Amelia Schultz, Sarah Washington, and Coach Tony Caver 

i r -' --1-n 

J*j —s^ii confidence and grace, Sarah Washington prepare 

to hit the ball. Washington was one of the four returning playei 
this year. 




»* 




MM 



Sport! 




R.SclCi'ilLn^ f<>r the sky, Amy Campbell tries hit 
the ball into the other court. Campbell and the team practiced 
for many hours in order to increase their accuracy and speed. 




Courtsey of George Starr 




Courtsey of George Star 



Somen's Tennis 

Berry College 1-8 
North Georgia College 2-7 

Maryville College 7-2 

University of the South 

0-9 

Martin Methodist 9-0 

Lipscomb University 8-1 

Union University 9-0 
Freed Hardeman University 

0-9 

Birmingham Southern 0-9 

Berry College 1-8 

Union University 8-0 

University of the South 

0-9 
Lincoln Memorial Univer- 
sity 2-7 
Blue Mount ian 8-1 
Shorter 1-8 



Gol 



± 



TranSouth Conference 
4th Place 

TranSouth Tourny 
4th Place 

North Greenville Spring 
Invitational 2nd Place 

Lincon Memorial Fall 
Classic 4th Place 

NCCAA National Tourna- 
ment 
3rd Place 

Rome Georgia News Tri- 
bune Invitational 10th 
Place 

S.E. Kentucky Inter 
Collegiate 3rd Place 




rhane Grinton, Andrew Patterson, M.ut fomlinson, |ell Bostk 



"((14 Sports 




I 



Heads ltd! 



|L5^jU!^*5 ror advice from his fellow teammates on 
low to make this particular putt. Matt Robertson listens 
areftlll) and then studies .ill his options to sink the 
lole. 



i.ul lino the 



j . I Tm **f yre.it concentration, Jell Bostic lines up the ball 

with the hole. He then takes his chances on hitting the hall and 
hopefully sinking it. 




i 




Shane Grinton nearly pulled on first place this 

season. He was within inches of becoming the first 
Flames golfer to win I ranSotuh Conference med- 
alist honors and earn a trip to the NA1A National 
Tournament. In fact, the junior from Prince Ed- 
ward Island, Canada, actually finished dead-even 
with Berry's No. 1 Player. Overall the Flames 
Finished fourth in the I ranSotuh meet. 

Coach Jack Souther termed the entire fall and 
spring season one of the most successful since he- 
took over the golf coaching duties. In spring tour- 
nament play, the Flames placed second in the North 
Greenville College event. They captured the First- 
place trophy in the Centre College tournament at 
Danville, Va. The Flames Finished ahead of Ken- 
tucky State, Georgetown, Campbellsville, and 
Transylvania. Freshman Matt Robertson, sopho- 
more Jeff Bostic, and Grinton all Fired 76s in 
pacing the Flames. 

Next came the Rome News Tribune Invita- 
tional, hosted by Berry College. The event included 
no less than ten teams ranked in the top twenty of 
the NAIA. The Flames defeated Life, Lipscomb, 
Oklahoma Christian, and Union University in plac- 
ing tenth in the twenty team Field. Bostic had a 229 
to lead, while Robertson tallied a 223. 

by George Starr 





^Xndrew Symonds, Rob Lambert, Matt Robertson, John Paul 
Guarneri 



Golf 



v>~ 




(to play Intramural Sports) 



Ladies and gentlemen of the class of '99... 
Marry a returning student so you may play intra- 
mural sports next year. If I could offer you only one 
tip for the future, intramural sports would be it. 
The long term benefits or intramural exercise have 
been proven by scientists whereas the rest of my 
advice has no basis more reliable than my own Lee 
University experience. I will dispense this advice 
now. 

Enjoy the power and beauty of your game. 
Never mind. You will not understand the power 
and beaut}' of your game until your skills have 
faded. But trtist me, in twenty years you'll look 
back at championship photos and recall in a way 
you can't grasp now how much possibility lay 
before you and how cheesy you really looked. 

You are NOT as bad as you imagine. ...Do one 
thing everyday that would get you thrown out of an 
intramural contest.. ..Spike....Keep your old intra- 
mural jerseys, throw away vour old Greek jer- 
seys.... Don't feel guilt}' if you don't know what 
vou want to do with vour life. The most interesting 




J J '~tP™ * pong was .1 fun way to gel to know people while 
getting involved in incramurals. "It's -i lot ol Inn to play ping- 
pong." said Marsh Smith. 



person I know doesn't know at 25 what he wants to 
do with his life. In the meantime, he's coordinating 
intramural sports.... Dance. Even if you have no- 
where to do it but on campus. ...Understand that 
teammates come and go, but for a precious few you 
should hold on.... 

Accept certain inalienable truths: tuition will 
rise, the Greeks will huddle and cheer like a bunch 
of banshees, and Conner will always be there.... Be 
careful with the Vindagua advice that you buy, but 
be patient with those who supply it....But trust me 
on the intramural sports. 
By Eric Eledge (with apologies to Boz Luhrman 

I > \V V»" J-j !<ir Omega member, Leslie McDuffie gets in- 
volved in intramural Softball. Many different organizations 
joined in the fun ot Softball to make it one of the most attended 
sports of the spring. 

,LlX-X / -<. ^\yi. - - one ot the more popular indoor sports, is 
a run game to play tor almost any age. It took concentration and 
coordination to beat many foozeball champs. 







Sports 



l*) T *f UM2/* « Although racjuetball may seem liU an odd 
choice li>i imramurals, ii was .1 fun wa) foi students to relieve 

micas .ii ihf end 11I the voir. 




Imramurals 307 



Indoor Soccer "Babylonian Harlots 75 



Fall Winners 

Flag Football 

Men ' s 

"A" Alpha Gamma Chi 

"B"Alpha Gamma Chi B 

Women ' s 
Omega 

Indoor Soccer 

Men ' s 
"A" Kick Back 
l B" Babylonian Harlots 

Women ' s 
Sigma 

Sand Volleyball 

Men ' s 
Underground 
Women ' s 
Diggers 

Softball 

Men ' s 

"A" Bur leys 

«B" Pi Kappa Pi 

Women ' s 
Omega 



3 On 3 Basketball 

Men ' s 
Pleasantville 
ISF Globe Trotters 
Nu Epsilon Sigma 

Women ' s 
Heartbreakers 



"A" 
"B" 




^ on ^ "Heartbreakers" 




Flae Football Alpha Gamma Chi 




"5H8 .Sports 



ndoor Soccer Sims 




^ On * "ISF Globe Trotters" 



Softball "Burlsys" 



Eric Eledge 




Eric Eledge 




Spring Winners 

Indoor Volleyball 

Men ' s 
Pi Kappa Pi 

Women ' s 
The Rivals 

5 On 5 Basketball 

Men ' s 

«A" Upsilon 

"B" Pi Kappa Pi White 

W C" The Grande s 

Women ' s 
Sigma Nu Sigma 



Eric Eledge 



Intramural Champions 309 



1«J '*' ^* /■" 
jC"5.>'. Mens Basketball coach, Larry Carpenter, sits 

on the bench and ponders his teams next play. Coach 
Carpenter resigned as coach last season. Rick Hughes 
replaced him. 



.. ...^O first e\er group ot people to be inducted into the 

Athlectic Hall ot Fame are awarded at the Homecoming 
game. These people received recognition for their 
contribution to sports. 




Duru Smith 



More Than Gam 



<c^ 



On her way to a basketball game one evening, 
Jo noticed .1 door open in the coiner of Walker 
Arena. "What is in there?" she thought. She soon 
discoved that the offices behind that door house 
the Athletic I Jcpartmcnt. ( !ome to find out, the 
duties ot the Athletic Department covered more 
than |nst the twelve sports teams. Despite its small 
size, the .Athletic I )epartment had quite a large job 
to take care- ot. 

I he Athletic Department managed Olympic 
Field, Walker Arena, and the soccer field. They 
maintained these facilities, supervised the plan 
tlingol sports events, and conducted tournaments 
as well. I he bigger tournaments such as the I ligh- 
school \< ( \ \ regional and state competitions 
gave coaches a chance to si out and recruit new 

players. 

In addition to tournaments from outside orga 

nizations, the) held the annual Softball (lassie. 
Another annual event, the Butler Memorial Goll 
I ournament, occurred in the spring. I he pro- 
ceeds from both ol these \ c.ul \ events went directly 

to the school. Also benefitting the school, two 



summer basketball camps for bows and girls ages six 
to sixteen brought in many prospective students. 

During basketball season, many students found 
time in their schedules to come to the games. 
Basketball remained a populai event on campus and 
drew large crowds. "I've always enjoyed basketball, 
I especially enjoyed watching the women's team 
play, they were very talented this year", said Rebecca 
McCaughey. The Lady Flames captured the 
N( X 'AA National ( 'hampionship under the coach- 
ing ol ( ,.n \ Baldw m. 

Leaving the game, Jo turned to her friend and 
pointed out the Athletic Department. "What do 
they do?" she asks. "Everything having to do with 
sports" |o replies. Being in charge of such a large 
variety of activities kept the Athletic Department 
very busy. In spue ol the large load of responsibility 
they carried, the Athletic Department provided 
another year of excitement and cheer. 

by Allison Flexer 

/i.-; 1 1 u- \ look oxer (he seasons basketball program. George- 
Starr and and Mark Brew take a break during balltime. 
Students who i.ime lo the games enjoyed browsing through 
the programs which displaxed pictures and biographical infor- 
mation on all the players and cheerleaders. 






<&&& 




U't p /"j *~\P ()l " "' s S'" 11L ' pl'in for the next play is head 

Womcns Basketball coach, Gary Baldwin. Baldwin led liis 
team to the NCCAA Championship I ournament in Oakland 
City, Indiana where the talented womcns team captured the 
coveted National Champion title. 




Alex McMahan 



tJ tick Souther, George Starr, David Altopp, Larry Carpenter, 

Rodney Knox, Gaiy Baldwin, John Bracher, Kelly Lumpkin, 
Natalie Heller, and Andrea On: 



Sarah Fisher 



Athletic Department 311 



_ 



New Stories 



Index Division 




11 of us experience the vast 
array of emotions and feel- 
ings that come from relation- 
ships. Dating relationships 
in particular, range from 
bringing hope and joy at 
times to pain and frustration 
at others. 

For anyone who feels like 
he or she is stuck in a pattern 
of difficult relationships, 
there is hope. One place we 
can find encouragement is in 
seeing God's faithfulness to 
others. Enida Bega shared 
her recent experience and 
how she believes that the 
Lord will satisfy the desires 
of anyone who patiently 
waits on the Lord. 

For Eni, her dream was 
met by her sweetheart, Rob 
Gurry, who graduated with 
a Business Administration 
degree in May of 1999. Dur- 
ing the commissioning ser- 
vice at which he was one of 
the speakers, Rob brought 
Enida up onto the stage and 



"Love never 
fails because 
God loved us 
first and he 
commanded 
us to love 
one another. 
It is love that 
holds us to- 
gether in 
perfect 

unity." 

1 Cor 13:8, Jn. 

13:34, Col. 3:14 



proposed to her — she said yes. 

Rob came to Lee in 1995 from 
Cincinnati at the same time that 
Eni came to Lee from Albania. 
They met on a bus taking a group 
of students to visit Regent Uni- 
versity in Virginia. Enida de- 
scribed how she was taken with 
his passion for life, love for God, 
and servant spirit to help people. 
The two plan to get married some- 
time after Enida graduates in De- 
cember of 1999. Rob plans to 
work for two or three years be- 
fore entering law school. The 
couple is committed to following 
God's call on their lives. This 
includes hopes of a political ca- 
reer for Rob and communications 
and teaching for Eni. Eni says 
that her finance' calls her and 
treats her like, "the Princess of 
Albania." 

The Vindagua knows that 
there are many stories out there 
much like Rob and Enida's. We 
hope that this book is used as a 
tool to remember those memo- 
ries for a lifetime. 



312 



Index 




* § % ^% 

-1/ s ' i 



I 






Dustin Price 



New Stories M 313 




Jl 

•/ L<iaaah! Lisa Morrison uses her 
acting abilities to charm amuse her 
audience. 



Abalos, Don 1 1 8 

Abbott, Darcy 85, 103, 106, 239, 

242 

Abbott, Paul 1 1 8 

Abetnathy, Johnny 106,259,278 

Ackerman, Jennifer 118, 228 

Acray, Jeremy 106, 224, 228, 229 

Adams, Beth 95, 118 

Adams, David 280 

Adams, Eloa 57 

Adams, |ay 1 18, 2"1 

Adams, Jerry 66 

Adams, Jonas 1 18, 260 

Adams, Kevin 1 1 8 

Adams, Rachel 118,218,238 

Adams, Shereen 1 1 8 

Adams, Taylor 118,259 

Add.nr, Susan 221 

Addison. B.J. 118, 216 

Adkins, ( vnthia 1 18 

Aeschbacher, Shannon l )2, 103, 1 18, 

259 

Ahl, Joy 118 

Akers, |ennifer 106 

Akin, Jeff 106, 224 

Aladdin, Lauren 54 

Aibanese, Noelle25, 118 

Albert, Leonard 21 

Albert, Renee 86, 1 1 8 

Albenyn. Evan 55,81,96,268,269, 

271 

Alderman, Ken 1 18 

AJdrich, Tracie 1 18 

Aldridgc, ! isa 118, 161 

Uegria, Noemi 1 18, 221 

Uexander, Kathryn I 18. 228 
Alexander. Rex 1 18 

ndet, Shauna 8i. I 18 
Alger, Julie 106,223 
Alicie, Knstv 1 18 

Vlladin, 1 orne 1 18 

Ulan, Sarah 1 18 
Allen. |imm\ 21 
Allen. Sara 88 

314 



Allen, Sarah 280 

Allen, Tedman 106, 295 

Allen, Wayne 103, 118 

Allers. Marlin ^S 

Allmond, John 118 

Almogabar, April 106. 118. 238 

Alston, Lauten 1 18 

Altopp, David 70, 241, 311 

Alvarey, Michelle 254 

Alvarez. Danny 90, 118, 297 

Alvarez, Michelle 90, 118 

Ambrose, Kim 1 1 8 

Amerman, Danna 1 06 

Amidon, Ryan 118, 221 

Amnions, Terry 106 

Anastasi. Aaron 24, 118, 151, 249 

Anderson, Andrea 1 1 8 

Anderson, Clifford 106 

Anderson, Ian 1 18 

Anderson. Janel 118, 250 

Anderson, Jen 102, 103, 118 

Anderson, Jenn 264 

Anderson, Jennifer 106 

Anderson, Julie 1 18 

Anderson, Laura70, 71 

Anderson, Melissa 24, 118 

Anderson, Mignon 118 

Anderson, Susan 106 

Andrew 1 46 

Andrews, Emily 92, 118, 236 

Andrews, Joel 86, 1 18, 216, 277 

Angelbeck, Kari 287 

Aniles, Shawn 259 

Antanaitis, Satah 118 

Anthony, Sean 1 18 

Antonini, Lisa 1 18, 228 

Aokang, David 1 1 8 

Apopa, Armetia 118, 254 

Ard, Chad 118 

Arnold, Alissa 1 1 8 

Arnold, April 11 8, 216 

Arnold, Greg 106, 278 

Arnold, Jennie 106 

Arnold, Katherine 118 

Arnold, Nick 1 1 8 

Arrington, Frances 42 

Arvin, Doug 46, 118, 278 

Ascough, Jim 1 18 

Ash, Alisha 118,289 

Ash, Clint 118 

Ashley, Angela 1 1 8 

Ashley, Carolyn 106 

Ashley, Courtney 106 

Ashley, Nikki 118 

Ashley, Tyler 1 1 8 

Atha, Chip 84, 118, 224, 225 

Atha, Krista 218 

Atha. Kristi 106, 197, 264 

Atkins, Carrie 1 06 

Atkins, Kenneth 81 

Atkins, Lajuana 76, 79, 84, 93, 96 

Augenstcin, Betsy 84,93, 118 

Augustin, Andia90, 1 18, 218, 236, 254 

Augustin, France I 1 8 

Aulappa, Keith 1 1 8 

Austin, Antony 280 

Austin, Kathyrn 280 

\iisiin. Stephanie 280 

\mi\. Allan 1 18 
Avery, Jamie 106 

Aviles. Su/ette 90, 1 18, 246 
Av.ila. I lie 42 

Am is. Brandon 1 1 8 

Ayers, Dana 93, 102, 103, I 18, 246 

Azevedo, |ohn 66 




'rawling with the little puppy 
Robbie Winters gets on his hands and 
knees at the Greek interclub picnic. 

Baataryn, Temuulen 22, 254, 255 
Babcock, Sarah 106, 274 
Bacchus, Jody 1 1 8 
Bacon, Lilli 280 
Badicare, Bersy 1 1 8 



Sha 



?94 



Baer. Rob 119 

Baggett, Charles 119 

Bagley, Brent54 

Bagley, Kim 1 06 

Bagwell. Cy 106, 119, 246 

Baiera, Sharon 1 1 °> 

Bailey, Brooke 119. 184 

Bailey, Fran 119, 243 

Bailey, Holly 119 

Bailey, Jacylnl 19 

Bailey, Mark 74 

Bailey, Steve 1 19 

Bailey, Tata 119, 246, 264 

Baker, Danny 119,259 

Baker, Ellen 280 

Baker, Kellie 106 

Baker, Melisa 268 

Baldasaro, Angela 98, 99. 106, 264 

Baldree, Betty 49 

Baldwin, Gary 70,311 

Baldwin, Jill 287 

Baldwin, Josh 119 

Bales, Brian 106, 290 

Balko, Kevin 8, 119, 234, 259 

Ball, David ll l > 

Ballard, Connie 1 1 9 

Bancroft, Rachael 1 1 9 

Banker, Jessica 1 1 9 

Banks, Kathryn 1 1 9 

Barber, Debbie 10 

Barber, Jody 119, 239, 254 

Barber, Lena 36 

Barber, Marietta 8 1 

Barber, Phil 40, 41, 271 

Barbre, Eddie 1 19, 228 

Bare, Josh 1 I 1 ), 28 I 

Barfield, Jamie 1 1 1 > 

Barfield, Steven 1 19 

Barger, Kovie I 1 1 >. 224 

Barker, Robin 106, 205 

Barker. Russ 106, 1 1 '» 

Barnes, Christina 1 1 9 

Barnes, Joel 1 19, 193, 246, 274 

Barnes, Ken 1 1 9 

Harnett, Brooke 1 I 1 ) 

Barnett, Ionian 280 

Barnett, Kuami 1 19, 228, 231 

Barnett. Robert 58 



Tera Lynr 

Barnwell, Rana 106, 223 

Baron, Mitchell 119 

Barrentine, Holly 93, 106 

Barrett, Grace 119, 178, 246, 302 

Barrels, Jeff 119 

Bartham, Beth 292, 293 

Battley, Erin 1 1 9 

Barton, Dona-Gene 1 19, 246 

Barttam, Beth 1 1 9 

Basdeo, Amelia 1 1 9 

Basdeo, Becky 254 

Basdeo, Luke 11 9, 223, 254 

Bashor, Tony 1 1 9 

Bassford, Charlie 102, 103, 119, 238 

Bateman, Jennifer 119 

Bates, Patrice 1 1 9 

Bates, Renee 1 1 l ) 

Batten, Christine 106 

Batten, Gene 106, 269, 278 

Battle, Melanie 1 1 c ) 

Battle, Susie 63 

Battles, Jeremy 106 

Bauerle, Shane 103, 106 

Baxter, Rebecca 119, 190 

Baxter, Seth 1 1 9 

Bayleau, Datrell 154 

Bayles, Bob 78 

Beach, Anna 119, 272 

Beach, Jeff 106 

Beall. Emmitt 82, 84, 93, 119, 178 

Beard, Andrew 1 06, 1 1 c > 

Beard, Blake 1 1 9, 260 

Beard, Jamie 272 

Beard, Josh 183 

Bearden, Kari 1 19 

Bearden, Stephen 119, 216, 228, 229 

Beasley, Charity 1 1 c » 

Beavet, Shawn 103. 1 19 

Beavers, Krislyn 119, 260 

Becker, Kerry 1 1 9 

Becker, Melisa 82, 86, 106, 190, iy) 

Becker. Melissa 84 

Bedillion, Damon 218 

Bedillion, Damor 1 1 9 

Beeler, Dean 95, 1 1 1 > 

Beeler, John 106 

Beeler, Tonya 95, 106 

Beene, [ones 1 1 l ) 

Beeson. Kayci 84, 86, 119, 294 

Bega, Enida 106, 212, 264, 312 

Begeman, Samara 1 19 

Begley, Brent46, 1 1') 

Bcglcy, Steve 1 19 

Begman, Samara31 

Beight, Angela 46, 1 19, 246 

Beil, Keely 84, 106, 264 

Beirtsim, Darlena 223 

Bell, Erin 119, 238 



Bell, Gail 1 l l > 

pell, Jason 119 

Bell. Rebeccal06, 268 

Bell, Tinal06 

Bello, Gabriel 119, 221, 228, 22") 

Beilo, Rafael l >0. 221, 229 

Belyeu, Darrell 16, 119, 152 

Benefield, Brad 1 1 9 

Bennett, Jennifer 1 20 

Bennett, Megan 120, 26-4 

Bennett. Sherie 54, 120 

Bennett, I'ina 120 

Bcntlcy, Quince) 106 

Benton, Holly 106 

Benton, Michael 1 20 

Berluche, Ruth 120 

Berring, Elizabeth 106 
| Bertram, Chris l >, 54, 120, 218 

Bevins. \Vinfieldl06 

Bezanson, Liz 1 20 

Bicknell. Kerm l )5, 120, 223, 264 

Biddy, Wesley 86, 120, 184, 258 

Bigham, Jared 86, 106 

Bilikha. Emmanuel 284 

Bingham. Michelle 120 

Bird. Amber 120 

Bird. Isaac 79 

Bird Rachel 120 

Bird. Sheila 42 
i Bish. Christopher 120 

Bish, Heath M 

Bishop, David 21 

Bishop. Gabriel 88. 120. 161, 224 

Bishop. Jessica 120,287 
|Bissonett. Wendy 89. 120, 218 

Bittinger, Lisa 103. 10" 

Bittinger, Lois 103 

Bjornstad, Erik 107 

Black, Jeremy 10" 

Black. Matt 10", 230 

Black. Shawn260. 261 

Black, Sheryl 10" 

Black. Stacy 120, 218 

Blackaby, Rob 11, "S. 90. 10", 239, 

24l 

Blackburn, Dedie 120 

Blackburn, Joanna 120 

Blackburn. Jonathan 120 

Blackburn, Stephanie 95, 120 

Blackmon, Andrew 70, 78 

Blackmon, Tucker 284 

Blair. Kerla 10" 

Blair, Krisry 74, 75 

Blair. Mandyl20 

Blakeley, Mike 120 

Blankenship, Judy 48 

Blanton, Mark 10" 

Blinson. Kristen 120 

Bliss. John 10" 

Blockman, Tucker 120 

Bloodworth, Andrea 120 

Bobeda. Todd 120. 149, 246, 294 

Bobka, Karen 120,221,243 

Boblewski, Casey 228 

Bobrovitskaya, Irina84,93, 101, 120,224 

Boden, Lori 120 

Bolanos, Isaac 120 

Bolding, Whitney 98, 99. 120, 174, 

239, 262 

Bolen, Michael 1 20 

Bolin. Glenn 54, 120 

Bolin, Jason 107 

Boling, Jonathan 120 

Boling, Katina 120 

Boiling, Angie 216 



Boiling, Jennifer 120 

Bonham, Bruce 49 

Bonham, Jessica 1 20 

Bookout, 1 .mi. i 1 20 

Boone, David 10" 

Boone, Iciomc "6 

Boothe, Naomi 120 

Borders. Kimhcrly 120 

Borger, Kris 10" 

Born. Aimee 85, 10", 208, 20"), 234 

Bosmenv. Rvan 120, 218 

Bossolono, Brandon 120, 271 

Bostic, Jeff 120,304 

Boston, Jordan 107 

Boudreau, Jason 10" 

Boutwell, J ace 184. 185 

Boutwell, Jason 120 

Bovee, Ben 1 20 

Bovinet. Chris 120,2"" 

Bowden, Jason 120 

Bowdle, Don77, 78 

Bowdle, Jean 40, 41 

Bowe. Jermaine 120, 221, 254 

Bowen, Dustin 120, 271 

Bowen, Marq 1 20 

Bowen, Qunesha 1 20 

Bowen, Xander 253 

Bower, Brad 93, 120, 224 

Bowers, Stephanie 92, 120 

Bowles, Josh 120, 193 

Boyd, Christina 120 

Boyd, Delton 120 

Boyd, Demetria 292, 293 

Bovd, Lindsey 46, 120, 161 

Boyd, Patrick 120, 221 

Boyett, Erica 32, 107, 239, 266 

Boyette, Katherine 120, 272 

Braasch, Melissa 107 

Bracher, John 31 1 

Brackett. Julia 82, 85, 120, 200, 201, 

246, 272 

Bradbury, Cicely 120 

Bradbury, Micah 84, 120 

Braddock, Courtney 120 

Bradfield, Nathan 121,277 

Bradford, Elizabeth 1 20 

Bradnick, David 120 

Bradshaw, John 120 

Brady, Mandy 107 

Brand, Sheron 104, 120, 238 

Brannon, Cecilia 120 

Brantley, April 120,216 

Brantley, Shauna 120, 216 

Brantley, Vernitha 25, 121, 238 

Brassch, Melissa 259 

Brasseaux, Haley269 

Brasseaux, Joshua 121 

Brasseaux, Laurin 107, 189, 190, 239, 

268, 279 

Brasseux, Joshua 271 

Bratcher, John 70, 271 

Bratcher, Vanetta 64 

Brazell, Kenneth 121 

Brazell. Kenny 277 

Brazell, Rebecca 10, 121 

Breeden, Mandi 31. 95, 121, 238 

Breland, Bill 49 

Breland, Teresa 88, 121, 216 

Brew, Mark 3 1 

Brewer, Aria 121, 221 

Brezina, Elizabeth 121 

Briggs, John 121, 152, 154, 243. 331 

Briggs, Rachel 121 

Bright, Mary 107 

Brimm, Stacev 121 



Brindle, Dawn 121 

Brink, ( lorrine I 2 1 

Brinson, I cn.ih 1 2 1 

BrtSt, lonva 121 

Bristow, [oe 121, 190, 239, 260 

Briti, April 11, 121 

Brittam, ( ame 107 

Brock, Casey 10" 

Brock. David 121 

Brock. Dank l l >2 

Brock, [onathan I 2 1 

Brock, Michael 121 

Brockman, Amber 121 

Brockman, Dani92, 107 

Brockman. John 121, 216, 229 

Brogdon, Kristi I 2 1 

Brookbank, Lisa 1 2 1 

Brookes, Rachel 1 2 1 

Brooks, Cliff 82, 84, 121, 260 

Brooks, Isaac 121, 238 

Brooks, Kevin 44, 250 

Brooks, Pam 95 

Brooks, Pamela 1 2 1 

Brothers, Gary 2 1 

Brothers, Jennifer 121, 192 

Browder, Daniel 121 

Brown, Amora 121, 223 

Brown, Anthony 107 

Brown, Charity 1 21 

Brown, Christa 121 

Brown, Cybil 82, 121, 272 

Brown, Edward 67 

Brown, Elicia 121,226,227 

Brown, Emil 121, 260. 284, 285 

Brown, Emily 84, 93 

Brown, Eric 1 21 

Brown, Heidi 1 2 1 

Brown, Jason 121 , 259 

Brown, Jenna 1 21 

Brown, Jenny 107 

Brown, Jerimiah 121, 228 

Brown, Kim 32, 121 

Brown, Mary 121 

Brown, Shane 232 

Brown, Staci 121 

Brown, Tori 121 

Brown, Tray 121 

Browning, Jason 107, 290 

Browning, Joni 1 2 1 

Browning, Naomi 87 

Browning, Pamela 70 

Brownlee, Gigi 280 

Brownlee, Gloria 64 

Brownlee, Michael 74 

Brozozog, Elizabeth 107 

Brozozog, Jonathan 121 

Brummett, Gary 107 

Brummitt, Kristie 121 

Bruner, Carrie 103 

Bruner, Kathleen 103 

Bryan, Danielle 280 

Bryan, Nicole 280 

Bryant, Danal21 

Bryant, Jennifer 121, 224 

Bryant, Tara 121, 218 

Bryner, Carrie 1 2 1 

Budreau, Betsy 234 

BulkJey, Rachel 1 2 1 

Bullard, Hilary 121 

Bullard, Jon 121 

Bullington, Delores 121 

Bullock, David 121 

Bultema, Genesis 121, 218, 246 

Burchett, Beth 92 

Burchett, Beth Ann 95 



Burden, Ki ist i 121 

Burdett, Robyn 12 1 

Burdette, Alisa 121, 289 

Burdette, Knsti 289 

Burgess, Ben 121, 228 

Buik, I aurenl21 

Burke, Dusnn 12 1 

Burke, [ennifei 121, 216, 228 

Burke, Partick 121 

Burke, Scon 89, 121, 203 

Burkhead, Charity 107, 200, 224, 268 

Bulkhead, [ohn 121 

Burleson, Sam 1 2 1 

Burnette, Brittany I 22 

Burnette, Megan 107, 236, 239 

Burnight, Andrew 107, 122 

Burns, Alan 60 

Bums, Andrea 85, 107, 190, 22 1 ,, 256, 

268 

Burns, Jim "2, 74 

Bums, Mary 122, 218 

Burns, Michael 122 

Burns, Ryan 122 

Burrell, Candacel22 

Burrows, Sarah 102, 122, 262, 263, 271 

Burrus, Josh 122 

Burt, Teresa 1 07 

Burton, Shanna 122 

Burton, Stephen 122, 260 

Burton, Tim 107, 229 

Burton, Wendy 122, 246, 249 

Burtrum, Chris 1 52 

Bush, Tyson 1 22 

Bushey, Chris 122, 297 

Bussell, Brandy 122, 194, 246, 287 

Bussolno, Brandon 122 

Butler, Jason 122, 216 

Butler, Steve 107, 216 

Buttram, Darlena 107 

Butts, Brett 122 

Byals, Cary 122 




Jeremy dough 

hapel performer sings with all of 
his heart while playing the guitar. 



Caddell, Beth 122 
Caddell, Jessica 122 
Cales, Josh 122 
Calhoun. I.ynde 101. 10" 
Callaher, Brian 223 
Calloway, April 122 
Calloway, Monet 54, 122, 221 
Caloske. Donna 122 
Cameron, Amy 245 
Cameron, Chad 122, 284 
Camp, Cindy 122 
Camp, Gregory 58 



315 



Campagna, Lisa 122, 231 

Campbell, Addie 1 1 

Campbell. Amy 122. 302, 303 

Campbell. Josh 122. 161 

Campbell, Lucresia 122 

Campbell, Wesley 122, 295 

Canaday, Jeremy 96 

Canady, Sarah 122, 216 

Cannon, Jodi 122, 272 

Cannon, LeAnne 216 

Cannon, Rodney 122. 216 

Cape, Jonathan 22, 122 

Carbaugh, Sharon 62, 232 

Cardona, Albert 54, 122, 240 

Cardone, Lynnea 122 

Carlisle, Jake 122. 260. 284 

Carlson, Chris 107, 184 

Carlson, Matt 107, 256, 2 _ 1 

Carlson. Sarah 122 

Carlson, Tracey 40, 57 

Carman, Aimee 122 

Carnes, Amber 107 

Carnes, Charles 122 

Carpenter, Brittany 82, 86, 122, 272 

Carpenter, Larry52, 310, 311 

Carr, David 122, 297 

Carr. Kelly 122 

Carroll, Emily 122, 250 

Carroll, Jessica 1 22 

Carroll, Michelle 122 

Carter, Bernard 55, 229, 271 

Carter, Chad 122 

Carter, Kim 95, 107 

Carter, LeRoy 1 22 

Carter, Lloyd 122 

Carter, Melanie 95, 107 

Carter, Patrice 1 07 

Carter, Rebekah 122 

Carter, Stephanie 122 

Carter, Suzette 1 22 

Carrwright, Melissa 122, 240 

Casey, Eric 122 

Caskey, Joya 93, 122 

Caskey, Seth 85, 107, 184, 185, 209 

Cason. Matt 122, 211. 250 

( ia.ssel, Miranda 1 22 

Cassidy, Mellissa 122 

Casta, Jocsph218 

( "astccl, Melanie 122 

i .i.i. pin \1 ii il ii I 22 

Castelo, Annette 74, 75 

( Castillo, Victor 122 

Castle, Mandy 1 22 

Casto, Jessie 122 

Castro, Johnny 90, 122, 271 

Cate, Jenny 280 

Cathcy, Patricia 1 07 

Catron. Michael 122, 297 

Caughron, Elizabeth 84, 122 

( LUghron, Paula 266 

Cavett, Tony 301. 502 

Chacc, Sahri 259 

Chace, Sharon 122 

Chacko, Suzanne 23,46,122,254,255 

Chajenhuu, Narangenel 122 

( hamberlin, ( Iristen 1 22 

( hamberlin, Jeff 107 

( lumbers, Tcrri 123 

< hambley, Kellj 124 

< hampion, Andrei 2 1 8 
Champion. Andrew 124 
Channel, Jennifer 1 2-1 

( !hapman, Becky 107 

( hapman, Heidi 28, 124, 150, 264 

Chapman, Mike 2 1 

316 



Chapman, Nathan 28, 124, 150 

Chapman, Richard 108 

Chapman, Shannon 108, 215, 239, 274, 

275 

Chappell, Chris 124, 245, 281 

Chappell, Kim 108,216,268 

Chatfield, Katrina 108, 289 

Chatfield, SharlindalOS 

Chatfield, Thomas 108 

Chavez, Javier 108 

Check, Carter 12-4 

Chenault, Christina 124 

Chickowski, Jason 124, 296. 29^ 

Chiesa, Abraham 108 

Childers. Brittany 14, 15, 124, 184, 185 

Childers, Jessica 108. 177, 262, 263, 279 

Childers, Jonathan 124 

Childers, Josh 124,278 

Chilton, Nicole 124, 218 

Cho, Eunsury 108 

Chrismer, Cailin85, 103, 124, 239 

Christmas, Carrie 105, 108, 268, 271 

Christodoulou, Yiannis 124 

Chumley, Josh 46, 124, 271 

Cifrodella, Bianca 86, 124, 264 

Citro, Stephanie 124 

Clackum, Joel 11, 108 

Clagg, Adam 1 24 

Clagg, Trenton 124 

Clancy, Erin 124 

Clapp, Terri 280 

Clark, Aaron 1 24 

Clark, Jessica 124 

Clark, Karen 124 

Clark, Lovell21 . 

Clark, Sarah 84, 86, 95, 124, 241 

Clark, Virgil 52, 55 

Clayton, Blake 124 

Clayton, Lyn65 

Cleckner, Amy 108, 124, 264 

Cleghorn, Candace 84, 86, 124 

Clifford, Jason 124 

Clifton, Cordova 124 

Cline, Jessica 108, 268 

Cline, Joey 268 

Cline, Johanna 98, 124 

Cline, Melody 124 

Clough, Jeremy 85, 89, 124, 330, 331 

Coates, Tanner 124, 290 

Cochran, Eric 124 

Cochran, Kyle 124 

Cocian, Ariel 84, 86, 108 

Cocian, Emanuel 82, 86, 108, 238 

Cockerham, Christy 108 

Cockerham, Evan 124, 249, 259 

Coffelt, Tacara 124,223 

Coffman, LuAnne 108 

Cogsdill, Amy 124 

Colasacco, Kris 46, 124, 163, 184,201, 

246, 277 

Cole, Bradley 124 

Cole, Chris 124,223 

Cole, Erin 1 1. 98, 124, 275 

( die. Kimmie 1 7/ 

( ole, Kimmy 223 

Cole. Michelle 124 

Cole, Noelle 124, 216 

Cole, Robin 1 2t 

Cole, Susan 45, 86 

( oleman, Emily 1 24 

Coleman, Jonathan 124, 277 

Coleman, Juawana 124, 239, 266, 267 

( (ilcm.in. Kimbcrly 1 2} 

Colkmire. Josh 123,224 

( dollar. Brittanv 123 



Collie, Kelafo 108, 2~4 

Collier, Steve 123 

Collins, Jamie 108,302 

Collins, William 123 

Collison, John 1 23 

Coloske, Donna 123, 218 

Colson, Carla 81 

Colunga, Ruth 123 

Colvin, Amy 81 

Combs, Andy 123 

Combs, Hollie 123.218,219 

Comley, Matthew 108 

Comley. Rachel 108 

Condon, Lorelle 94 

Conine, Carissa 123 

Conn, Brian 44 

Conn, Charles 6 

Conn, DeSha 123. 262 

Conn, Jeromy 82, 95. 108, 168, 

239, 246, 260, 261, 272 

Conn, Kelly 108 

Conn, Lome 36 

Conn, Paul 29, 36, 162, 165, 168, 

239, 270 

Connelly, Mark 123, 218 

Conner, Regena 123 

Connor, Brian 123,228 

Conover, Erika 123 

Conover, Sarah 84, 86, 108 

Cook, Aaron 123 

Cook, Angela 123 

Cook, Christy 123 

Cook, Esther 103, 123, 245 

Cook, Joseph 108 

Cook, Josh 123 

Cook, Phil 44 

Cook, Rebecca 108, 268 

Cook, Sherry 123 

Cook, Tabitha 84, 123, 182, 262, 

Cook, Tanya 252 

Cook, Tim 45 

Cooper, David 1 8 

Cooper, Holly 295 

Cooper, James 1 23 

Cooper, Pamela 123 

Copas, Katie 89, 92, 123, 152, 175, 

259 

Coppinger, Sarah 123 

Cornett, Jonathan 123, 176, 216, 

271 

Cornett, Matthew 3,48, 123,204, 

Cornett, Ryan 207, 272, 278 

Corrigan, Ryan 123, 284 

Costa, Joseph 123 

Costellow, David 1 2} 

Cottle, Fariba 218,294 

Cottone, Frank 1 23 

Cornell, James II. 123 

Couger, Chris 32 

Coulter, Chris 64 

Coulter, Heather 123, 216 

Coulter, James 108, 216 

Coursey, Kimberly 1 23 

Covert, Matthew 224 

Coward, Kelly 123, 272 

Cowdell, Paula 123, 252, 253 

Cowdell. Tim 123 

Cowger, Chis 123 

Cowherd, Matthew 86, 123 

Cox, Kim I 2} 

Cox, Mandi 123 

Cox, Tammi 108. 123, 221 

Coxsey, Leah 1 2 1 ) 

Coyle, John 108 

Coyle, Ryan 123, 241 



173, 



187, 



279 



180, 

239, 

271 



Craig, James 1 23 

Craig, Jon 54, 90, 123, 246 

Crain, Lori 123 

Crank, Man,- 123 

Cranmer, Emiliel23 

Crawford, Amy 94. 95, 123 

Crawford, Andy 123 

Crawford, Bryan 103, 123 

Crawford, Craig 123, 297 

Crawford, Kevin 123, 216 

Crawford, Kristin 108, 215, 239, 268 

Crawford, Rod 123 

Crawshaw, Ben 123,207,238,241,297 

Creasman, Micki 123, 154, 157, 243 

Creekmore, Bonnie 53 

Creekmore, Micah 123 

Crespo, Raymond 108 

Crick, Heather 95, 108 

Crider, Jason 123 

Crigger, Jenny 280 

Cripe, Brian 123 

Crisp, Amy 123 

Crisp, Scott 123 

Crisp, Todd 123 

Crissey, Tonia 86, 123, 264 

Criswell, Chris 55 

Critz, David 84, 86, 108 

Critz, Erin 187 

Critz, Jay 204 

Crizer, Erin 124, 197, 264 

Crompton, Heather 124, 295 

Crooms, Justin 95, 124 

Crosby, Andre 84, 258 

Crosby, Scott 123 

Cross, Alesia 123 

Cross, Carrie 1 23 

Cross, Terry 77, 79, 239 

Crouch, Les 123 

Croyle, Brian232 

Croyle, Bryan 124, 161 

Croyle, Cori 1 24 

Crumbley, Gretchen 124 

Crumley, John 1 24 

Crumley, Jonathon 108 

Culberson, Stephanie 122, 231, 272 

Cullen, Jennifer 84, 86 

Cummuns, Andrea 82, 124, 216 

Curcio, David 124 

Curry, Javoan 124 

Curtis, Matthew 124 

Curtis, Tim 124, 274 

Cutshaw, Travis 124, 259 

Cvr, Chris 124 



I;, 



Dacus, Andrea 1 OS 

Daerwyler, Richard 124 

Daffe, Jerald 78, 79 

Daffe, Phyllis 48 

Dafley, Jason 124 

Daigle, Sam 280 

Daigle, Will 280 

Dailey, Lori 124, 218 

Dalesch, Jennifer 124 

Daniel, Garrin 124 

Daniel, Jeff 124 

Daniels, Nicole 85, 108, 172, 246, 268, 

279 

Daniels, Shaun 1 24 

Daniels, Tanja 100, 101, 108,259,264 

Dantley, Cameron 124, 221, 278 

Dare, Jared 1 24 

Dark, Joy 89, 125, 240 

Darling, Chris 125,216,228,230 

Dashes, Josh 125 

Davenport, Teresa 125, 221 



KJ*JS\lf 




ummv cops like this one were a 
common sight around Cleveland. 

Davidson, [ames 108 

Davis. Chuck 125, 2" 

Davis, Clay 224. 229 

Davis, Corey 125 

D.i\ is, Grant 125 

Davis, Heath 108 

Davis, Heather 1 25 

Davis, Jason 125, 152, 258 

Davis. Jeremy 1 25 

Davis, Julie 125, 21 8 

Davis. Kyle 125 

Davis, Linda 6^ 

Davis, Melissa 125. 218, 238 

Davis. Nicole 108. 224 

Davis, Robert 125 

Davis, Tern- 108 

Davis, Tim 1 25 

Davis, Wes 85, 108. 125. 256 

Dawson, Wednesday 125 

Day, Julie 125 

de Lamar, David 149, 216 

Deal, Rita 125 

Dean, David 125 

Dean, George 125 

Dean, Heather 125, 218 

Dean, Stephanie 125 

Dean, Tracy- 125 

Deaton, Suzy43 

Deaton, Tony 74, 75, 88 

DeBeaussaert, Janet 125 

DeBoef, Rusty 125, 276, 277 

Deck, .-Mice 125,223 

Deckard, Adam 125 

Decker. Brandon 82, 86, 98, 271 

Decker, James 125 

deComas, Amalia 84, 86, 125 

Dedeke, Adenekan 60, 61 

Dees, Meredith 280 

DeFoor, Lora 125, 275 

DeFriese, Tania 125 

DelaJuz, Paul 67, 266 

DeLorenzo, Elli 109, 256 

DeLorenzo, Sarah 92, 95, 125 

Demos, Allison 125,228,243 

Deneen, Alisha 125 

Denhan, Kristin 125 

Denison, David 108 

Denney, Matt 108, 270 

Denney. Ryan 125 

Dennis, Hannah 125 

Dennis, Jamie 125, 268, 289 

Denny, Matt 224, 271 

Dent, Lara 86, 125 



DePompa, Casey 125 

Derr, Glenn 108 

Desai, Zankhna 92, 93 

Deswert, Wayne 125 

DeVane, JoLee 53 

Devaux, Amber 125 

Deveney, Christy 125, 223 

Deveney, Rob 108, 125. 216, 277 

DeVos, Richard 168 

Dew, Aimee 1 25 

Dew, Ken 125, 260 

1 )ia/, K.uhen ne 1 II 1 ) 

Diaz, Kelly 125. 221 

Diaz, Rachel 85, 256 

Dickens, Daniel 125, 277 

Dickens, Paul 125,277 

Didastena, Rebekahl09 

Diettick, Chrystal 125 

Dietsch, Heather 109 

Dietz, Lisa 109 

DiGiulio, Rachael 24,46,125,172,269 

Dilbeck, Chrissy25, 125 

Dill, Jeremy 46, 47, 109 

Dillard, Jay 23, 109, 209 

Dilley, Sharon 125, 228 

Dino, Andrew 224 

Dion, Joseph 125 

Dipastena, Jamison 271 

DiPastino, Rebekah268 

Dirksen, Carolyn 40, 57 

Dirksen, Murl 58, 101, 199 

Dirksen, Sarah 101 

Dismukes, Andrea 72, 74, 222 

Disney, Bridgette 125 

Divel, Corey 125, 266 

Dix, Shannon 125 

Dixon, Amy 84, 109 

Dixon, Denali 125 

Dixon, Donna 48 

Dixon, John 48 

Dixon, Mary 125 

Dixon, Mindy 82, 86, 125, 272, 273 

Dockery, Jonathan 280 

Dockery, Joy 125, 226 

Docker)-, Nanette 125 

Dodd, Micheal 228 

Dodson, David 109 

Doig, Christina 84, 109, 268 

Doise, Eric 84, 86, 109 

Dolin, Amy 125 

Donahue, Keith 125 

Donovan, Mike 125, 216 

Doolittle, Shelley 125, 224 

Doorasamy, Vanessa 54, 125, 246, 254 

Doorasamy, Veryll 32, 46, 125, 200, 

201, 254, 294 



Dorough, I ).u i.i I 09 

Doss, Randy 86, 109.260.261,268,269 

Dotel, Bernabe 90, 125 

Douglas, Steven I 25 

Douros, Shelley l >2, 126 

Downing, Brian I 26 

Downs, Sarah 82, 86, 109 

Diet/, I is.i 126 

Drew, Kenneth 93 

Driggers, Angelia 259 

Driscoll, Jamie 126, 271, 290 

Dromeshauser, Julia43, 126, 264 

Ducan, Jeff 2^S 

Dudenkov, Daniel 237 

Duell, Greg 108 

Duggan, Jennifer 126, 238 

Duk-s. Brandon 126, 224 

Dunbar, Holli -46, 126, 243 

Duncan, Jackie 5 1 

Duncan, Jeff 126 

Duncan, R.T. 230 

Dupert, Jared 126,240 

Durand, April 84, 86, 126, 200, 201, 

266 

Durham, John 260 

Durrah, Matt 126,221,228 

Durran, Brad 126 

Dutton, Abigail 1 26 

Dvorak, Michelle 160 

Dyer, Denae 126, 216 

Dyer, Malia 126, 287 

Dykes, Holli 126 

Dykes, Laura81, 109 

Dyson, Jennifer 84, 92, 126, 218 

Dyson, Tiffany 1 09 




taring her chips, Meredith Cook 
(daughter of Phil and Tonya Cook) 
gives the camera a cutie look. 

Eagleson, Joshua 126 

Eanes, Laura 86, 95, 126, 180, 246 

Earls, Courtney 126, 218 

Easter, Erin 126 

Easton, Amber 109, 187, 224, 225 

Eaton, Deanna 48 

Eaton, Kathy294, 295 

Eavenson, Stephanie 92, 93, 126 

Echols, Evaline 56, 60, 61, 87 

Eddy, Abigail 126,218 

Eddy, Lisa 84, 86, 109, 266 

Edgell, Kristy 82, 126, 236 

Edgerton, Jason 22, 27, 126, 154, 206, 

243 

Ediger, Ruth 58 

Edwards, Carl 2 1 8 

Edwards, Dave 126, 216 

Edwards, Jennifer 126, 190, 268 



I dwards, I 1/ 109, 216 
I h.ilu , I rnesi I 26 
I klund, Hollj 162 
I Tun, Richard 109 
Elder, Dustin 54, 126 
Elder, Julie 26,55 
Elder, Kathial26, 254 
Eldridge, Natalie 126 

Fledge, lean 56, 6-1 

Elkins, Crista! 109 

Elkins, Iodic 126, 177 

Filer, Percy 274 

Eller, Robert 126 

Elliot, [ohn 109, 216 

Elliott, Marcy 126,228 

Elliott, Staci 1 26, 223 

Ellis, Anna 126,264 

Ellis, Chris 8" 

Fills, lennilerlOO, 109 

Ellis, Joy 126, 246 

Ellis, Mike 45 

Ellis, Nicole 109 

Elmore, Joshua 126 

F.lrod, Casey 126, 179 

Ely, Jennifer 109 

Ely, Katherine 109 

Emberton, Casey 126 

Emrick, Melissa 126, 224 

England, Kevin 126 

Eoute, Markell 126, 184, 216, 262 

Epps, Jason 1 26 

Epps, Melissa 109, 126, 200, 201, 264 

Eskow, Jennifer 126 

Esponel, Karie 126 

Esquinance, Dewey 126 

Estepp, Rachel 89, 126 

Estes, Bill 70, 86 

Estes, Danielle 126, 223 

Etheridge, Charlsey 126, 226 

Evans, A.J. 126,331 

Evans, Jason 1 26 

Evans, Krisri 126 

Evans, Mandy 287 

Evans, Sabrina 109 

Everding, Sharon 54, 126, 240 

Everhart, Cassie 126 

Ewing, Amanda 126, 269 

Exum, Andy 126 

Eyre, Mickey 126 

Fabozza, Lisa 1 09 



Failer, Dorene 126 

Fairall, Melissa 126 

Fallabel, Erin 126 

Fannin, Michelle 1 26 

Farley, Bryan 1 26, 297 

Farley, Kimberlyl26 

Farmer, Jason 109 

Farmer, Matt 126, 294 

Farr, Chris 241 

Farrell, Jamie 126 

Faulconer, Betheny 126 

Faulkner, Angela 81 

Faylor, Christopher 126 

Fearon, Davi-Ann 126, 221, 271 

Fease, Daniel 1 27 

Fee, Steve 1 09 

Feehrer, Emily 280 

Feild. Sarah 127 

Fejeran, Angel 127 

Felty, Keith 127 

Fendell, Liz 127 

Ferguson, Dawn 1 27 



Index 317 




reshman vs. Faculty softball game 
turned out to be a huge success for the 

class of 2002. 

Ferguson, Erica 127, 293 

Ferguson, Evie 127, 254 

Ferguson, Jennifer 127, 272 

Ferrara, Dominic 60 

Ferrell, Bertram 1 2~ 

Fewox, Scacia 85. 127, 281 

Field, Sarah 209 

Figueroa, Mariceli 96, 109 

Filyaw, Trisha 1 2 7 

Finch, Staceyl27, 218 

Finchum, Jeanine 109 

Finchum, Wesley 109 

Finiey, Amanda 127 

Fischer, Christine 84, 127, 302 

Fisher, Aimee 127, 170, 246, 256 

Fisher, Amber 109 

Fisher, Rohert 56, 58, 59 

Fisher, Ryan 127, 224, 271 

Fisher, Sarah 93, 127, 154, 204, 246, 257, 

330 

Fleming, Crystal24, 54, 86, 127, 248 

Fletcher, Sarah 127, 262 

Flexer, Allison 27, 127, 246 

Florey, Eddie 1 27 

Flowers, James 127 

Flowers, Melody 109 

Flowers, Robert 1 27 

Foley, Gretchcn 32, 109, 266 

Foor, Lora De 293 

Foote, Josh 1 27 

Ford, April 127 

lord. Betsy 93, 103, 109 

Ford, K.uyn 263 

Ford. William 127 

Former, Michelle 1 27 

Forrester, Mark 127 

Forrester, Ronnie 1 27 

Forston, Iain 1 2" 

I ortener, N'ikki 127, 223 

Former. ( ' li r i s 2 I 6 

Fortson, F rin 262, 263 

Foster, I my 127 

Fowler, Eric 2 1 6 

Fowler, [ennifer 127, 221 

Fowler, John 1 2"\ 216 

Fowlei . Mary 1 27 

Fo ( Christian 10') 

Fox, Ryan 154, 195, 246, 249 

Frali, Keith 127 

Fralix, Kevin 12". 259 

Francis, [ason 1 27, 297 

Frank, Debbie 95. 12" 7 

Frank, Ryan 1 2~ 

1 ranklin, |ames 1 27 

Franklin, lennifer 127,223 

318 Index 



Franks, Deston 127 

Ftazier, Craig 127, 277 

Frazier, Jodi 1 2" 

Frazier, Keisha 127 

Fred, Karyn 127, 262 

Fredrick, Joseph 109 

Free, Eric 32, 127, 216 

Freeman, Byron 127 

Freeman, Eric 52, 127, 274 

Freeman, Keri 90, 127 

Freemyer, Sarah 127 

Freer, Ashley 82, 84, 85, 102, 109, 207, 

213, 239, 246, 273 

French, Ellen42 

French, Joshua 127,218 

French, Melissa 109, 224, 225 

Fristad, Kristina 127, 198 

Fruchey, Stephanie 1 27 

Frye, Adam 1 09 

Frye, Karie 92, 127 

Fulbright, Abigail 82, 127, 262 

bulk. Jonathan 15, 127, 184, 185 

Fuller, Casey 260, 284, 285 

Fulton, Jenny 127,218,228 

Fultz, Dana 44 

Fultz, Kendta 127 

Fultz, Robert 127 

Futch, Amanda 127 

Futch, Mandv 274, 275 




rabbing the cash on the Moor 
during halhime at Walker Arena. I he 
race was to sec who uni Id find the one 



hundred dollar nil 



i iabbard, Ann 1 27 
( i.ihh.irt. M.ilen.i 1 2~ 

( labourel, Eric 127 
Gaffhey, Crystal 127 
Galbraith, I ric 127 

( iallaglier, ( .imn.i 1 2~ 
Gallaher, Brian 127, 228, 229 



Galles, Ben 127 

Galles. Sarah 12", 264 

Galloway, Dave 109 

Galloway, Kevin 128 

Galvan, Johnny 128 

Gambrell, John 128 

Garland, Angela 109 

Garmon, Josh 128 

Garner, Philip 128 

Garrard, Brent 128 

Garrard, Herbert 128 

Garrard, Robert 109 

Garren, Sandy 74, 75 

Garrett, James 81 

Gates, Brandon 128 

Gates, Regina 128, 246, 248, 249 

Gazaway, Ben 88, 109 

Gazaway, Ginger 128 

Geertz, Ruth 128, 236 

Geisey, Lindsey 89, 241 

Gelin, Raphael 284 

George, Anu 254 

George, Tony 110, 224, 231, 272 

Georgiou, Maria46, 93, 110 

Gerhart, Temika8, 128, 234, 246, 254 

Giannoutakis, Tony 48,51 

Gibbs, Ashley 102 

Gibbs, Jennifer 128 

Gibson, Amanda 128 

Gibson, Brian 128, 271 

Gibson, Jeni 32, 128, 331 

Gibson, Michael 128 

Gibson, Stephanie 59, 81, 128 

Giddens, Ashley 128, 216 

Giesey, Lindsay 287 

Gill, Carlanna 70, 87, 238 

Gillette, Caleb 110, 174 

Gilliam, Noel 271 

Gillit. Richatd 128 

Cillman, Jonathan 128 

Gilsttap, Kristen 128, 256 

Gilstrap, Sonia 128 

Gimbert, Lora 128 

Gipson, Rodney 29, 128, 220, 221 

Giron, Alan 128 

Giron, Paula 275 

Githiwax, Gidraph 128 

Clin, Raphael 128 

Goddard, April 128, 155, 234 

Goddard, Kari 1 10 

Godwin, Kari 128, 287 

Coehring, Andy 93, 128 

Coettling, Rachel 128, 216 

Goff, Dale 45 

Goff, Doyle 58 

Coff, Duane 128 

Goff, Leslie 128 

Goforth, Jean 42 

Gofuku, Miuyuki 198 

Coins, Coby 1 28 

Coins, Lacy 1 1 

Golden, Rob 128 

Coll, Brittany 128 

Con/ales, Emma 1 I 

Gonzalez, Armando 128, 277 

Con/ale/, l.vdi.i 1 10, 128 

Gonzalez, Sofia 46, 254 

( ionzalez, Sophia 95 

Good, feni 128 

( loodm.in. C bus 1 28 

Coodrich, Stephanie 1 10, 201, 264, 271 

Coodrum, Amber 128, 171, 264 

Goodrum, Matt 1 28 

( ioodw in. 1 ).ivid 1 28 

Gordon, Ryan 128 



Core, Monica 128 

Gorman, Johnny 128 

Gosnell, Crista 128, 224 

Gosnell, David 128 

Gould, Ian 128 

Goulding, Melany 128 

Graham, Charles 110 

Graham, Chuck 2 7 ~ 

Graham, Coin 82, 128, 246, 249 

Graham, Lena 128 

Graham, Robert 58,95 

Grant, April 128 

Grant, Chea 128, 218 

Grantham, Sara 280 

Gravely, Roxanne 55 

Graven, Chastity 128 

Gravlee, Kimberly 128, 161 

Gravlee, Kourtney 128 

Gtavlee, Roxanne 55, 272 

Craw, Brian 128, 228 

Gray. Christina 128, 218 

Gray, Esthet 128 

Gray, John 128 

Gray, Leora 86, 110, 236 

Greathouse, Linda 93, 128, 266 

Greco, Meradithl28, 272 

Green, Amanda 128 

Green, Blake 128 

Green, Chris 128, 300, 301 

Green, Eric 260 

Green, Janet 128 

Green, Kathyl28, 218 

Green, Kyle 110 

Green, Lanny 128 

Green, Rayburn 260 

Green, Robert 1 10 

Gteene, Mist)' 128 

Greene. Randy 110, 294 

Greene, Ray 128 

Gregg, Karrie 129 

Gregory, Andrew 129, 259 

Greijack, Mike 129 

Greijack, Shannon 110,224,225 

Greiser, Naomi 129 

Gribble, Tonya 1 2 l ) 

Griffen, Brian 129 

Griffey, Debbie 129, 272 

Griffey, Missy 129, 262, 263 

Griffey, Sarah 82, 86, 129, 201, 207, 

272, 273, 279 

Griffin, Brian 129, 149, 216 

Griffin, Jennifer 82, 110, 264 

Griffis, Aubrey 129,216,264 

Griffith, David 1 10 

Griffith, Robert 66, 67 

Grigg, Maty 1 29 

Clinton, Shane 129, 304 

Grisham, Heath 129. 260 

Gruber, Aaron 14, 15, 129, 228. 229 

Gruber, Ann 110, 206 

Gruber, Aubry 110 

( iruber, lennifer 86, 87 

(..ruber, fenny 129, 184, 185, 252 

Gruber, Melissa 89 

Giurncri, Jon-Paul 1 2 l ), 305 

Guinn, Keliie 92, 129 

Guisinger, Linda 43 

Guitie, Mistie 129, 264 

Gunnells, Reggie 64 

( lurry, Rob 54, 84, 93, 96, 1 29, 212,312 

Guy, Chris 129,278 

Guy, Daniel 129, 234 

Guyton, Brandon 110, 226, 227 

Guyton, Chad 1 10, 226, 227, 259, 278 

Guyton, Jason 129, 278 




H 

m Bey! I et s do the limbo rock! Erie 
Hightower makes an attempt to limbo 
at the Sharp/Davis-Medlin Hall lock- 
in. 



Haberman. I racey 129 

Habermas, Sarah 82, 110, 264, 271, 293 

Habermas. Tracer 286, 28" 

Hacker, Amanda 1 29 

Hackman, Erik 129 

Hacman, Gratziela 12'>. 22}. 254 

Hafley. Lynette 45, 238 

Hage. Zwannah 129 

Hagen. Melanie 1 10 

Hagen. Richelle 130 

Hager, Scott 129. 198, 210. 2b} 

Haggard. John 129 

Haight, Michael 1 10 

Haigler, Clifton 129, 236 

Haim, Matthew 129 

Hain, Cars 82, 84, 129, 262, 302 

Hale, Gloria 49 

Hale, Kelly 129 

Hale, Stephanie 129 

Hall, Amy 129.223 

Hall, Beth 129 

Hall, Chad 20", 2^2 

Hall. Heather 110,224 

Hall. L.indseyl29 

Hall. Matt 129. 259 

Hall, Susan 129, 207, 272 

Hall, Tari 129 

Hallman, Jennifer 100, 110 

Hallo, Christy 222 

Hamby, Joe 110 

Hamid, Suzanne40, 82 

Hamil. Don 110 

Hamill, Donald 86 

Hamilton, Deven 216 

Hamilton. Josh 129, 2"0, 271 

Hamilton, Luke 129 

Hamilton. Mary 86. 129, 201, 223, 264 

Hamilton, Meghan 89, 129, 184, 185, 

209, 246 

Hamlett, Sherwin 110 

Hammond, Jerome 58, 248 

Hammond, Vanessa44, 272 

Hamons, BrysonllO, 271 

Hampton, Alyssa 96 

Hamrahan, Jeremy 110 

Hamry, Richard 129 

Hamwia. Toshikunil29 

Han, Sang 129 

Hancock, Lori 95, 110 

Hand, Janie 42 

Haney, Vanessa 93, 129, 246 

Hanks. Dedra 84, 110 

Hanney, April 216 

Hanney, Ashley 129 



lanrahan, Jercm) 216. 2" 2. 278 

I. ms, .n, Chris 12') 

[anson, |ulie 8" 

larden, Nicole 124 

[ardic, Brandon 129, 221 

lardie, Michael 103 

l.iulm. Nicole 28 

lardy, Kimberl) 129, 224, 228 

larman, [enny 1 2'' 

larman, Ti.k\ 12'' 

la. pel. Katie 89, 12'). 239, 243 

larrell, Ann 12'), 221. 259 

larris, Amanda 129 

larris, Ann 45,46, 129, 177,216, 262, 
2b}. 279 

Harris, Brian 12'), 218 
Harris, Christa 129 
Harris, lason 12'), I", 2-') 
Harris, Jon 129, 151, 153 
Harris. Kim 110 
Harris. Leah 1 29, 287 
Harris, Lindscy 129 
Harris, Moniquel29, 239, 254 
Harris, Ron 67 
Harrison, Christa 246 
I larrison, Jeremy 1 1 
Harrison, Krista 268 
Hart, Bryon 223 
Hart, Bryson 111) 
Hart, Chris 129 
Hartgraves, Sherri 52 
Hartime, Steve 129,246 
Harvey, Jamie 110, 129 
Harvold, Kara 101 
Haskins, Claire 95, 129 
Hatfield, Anelisa280 
Hatfield. Jennifer 130 
Hatfield, Nathaniel 130 
Hathaway, Joyce86 
Hatler, Alicia239 

Hatrak, Ryan 110, 268, 269, 271 
Hattenstein, Corey 130 
Haught, Ben 259 
Haught, Larissa 130, 231 
Haugnt, Benjamen 130 
Hawkins, Ben 103, 130, 246 
Hawks, Christopherl30 
Hawthorne, Sarah 92, 130, 196, 203, 
257, 330, 331 

Hay, Robbie 85, 130, 176, 196,216,271 
Hayes, Chris 130 
Hayes, Kimberly 1 1 
Hayes, Mike 25, 52, 53 

Hayes, Stacey 130 

Hayne, Phillip 88 

Haynes, Chris 216 

Haynes, Kristel 86, 110 

Haynie, Phillip 130, 224, 231 

Hazelwood, Angie 110,216, 259 

Hazen, Richelle 98, 260, 268 

Hecker, James 130 

Hedke, Sarah92, 110 

Heeren, Tom 272 

Heickman, Jennifer 84, 85, 130, 243 

Heilig, Todd 32, 67, 110,277 

Heily, Heather 130 

Heller, Natalie 311 

Helms, Ashley 130 

Helms, Jason 130 

Helweg, Kara 84, 130, 224 

Henchar, Heidi 130, 268 

Hendren, Ladonna 130 

Hendrickson, Shaunda 130. 238, 239 

Hendrix, Dawn 130 

Hendrix, Hilary 110 



1 [enery, Dan 1 30 

Henery, Tiffany 130 

Hennessee, Adam 1 10, 260, 290 

I lemiques, ( hi is 1 30 

Henry, Hfrany 18 

1 lenson, Brian 110 

I lenson, Fonda 95, 1 10 

Herbert, feremiah 130, 220, 221 

Herder. Brandon 86, 130 

I lean, Thomas 130 

Herod, Caleb 22, 130, 184, 238 

Herron, Jennifer 130, 239, 243 

Herron, Laura Belli 130 

Herron, Paul 130 

Herron, Rebekah 110 

Herron, Trey 160 

Hershey, Alisha 111) 

Herthuskamp, Nesha 131 

Hess, Anita 86, 130, 264 

Hess, Barbara 130, 239, 266 

Hetherington, Lisa 11, 264 

Hickman, Jennifer 228 

Hickman. Paul 1 1 1 

Hicks, Brittany 1 1 1 

Hicks, Rachel 1 1 1 

Hicks, Richard 130 

Hicks, Rock 130, 271 

Hicks, Steven 130 

Hiejner, Matthew 130 

Hiett, Sherrie 223, 274, 275 

Higginbotham, JoAnn 68, 71, 96 

Higgins, Abbie 130 

Higgins, Jackie 93, 130 

Higgins, Jessica 130 

Higgins, Nate 111,274 

Hightower, B.J. 130 

Hightower, Eric 54, 130 

Hill, Bethany 1 1 1 

Hill, Dewayne 130,216 

Hill, Jerry 130 

Hill, Meiynda 130 

Hill, Summer 130 

Hines, Beth 216 

Hines, Elizabeth 130 

Hines, James 130 

Hines, Tiffany 1 1 1 

Hinkle, Jennifer 130 

Hinkle, Rebekah 54, 85, 111, 213, 256, 

259, 268 

Hinson, Kyle85, 130, 180, 259 

Hinson, Stephanie 130 

Hisey, John 66 

Hishmen, Jonathan 232 

Hishmen, Josh 130 

Hock, Michelle 130, 248 

Hocker, Daniel 130 

Hockman, Eric 130 

Hodge, Nyrone 32, 103, 130, 254 

Hodges, Beverly 130, 223, 246, 257, 330 

Hodges, Jamie 1 1 1 

Hodges, Michael 100, 101 

Hodges, Nyrone 103 

Hodges, Ronnie 111, 130 

Hoffman, Daniel 58, 98 

Hoffman, Danielle 223 

Hoffman, Laura 272 

Hoffman, Linda 93, 98 

Hoffmeyer, Jeff 130 

Hogan, Jamie 84, 111 

Hogan, Shannon 1 1 1 

Hogan, Shasta 130 

Hogue, Brandon 130 

Holcomb, Benjamin 84, 130 

Holden, LuAnn 74, 280 

Holden, Mark 280 



olden, Matthew 280 

oliday, [essica I 1, 82, 131, r i ) 

olland, Ashley I JO 

olland, Union I I I 

olland, I leathei 1 50 

I [olland, I leidi I I I 

Hollaway, Katherine 224, 225 

oiler, Christy 1 $1 

Holley, Michele 131, 218 

Hollcy, Rebekah280 

I lolliday, lessie.i 2 7 2 

Hollingsworth, K.urm.i 1 ^1 

1 lolloway, Katherine I 3 1 

Holmes, David 111, 295 

Holmes, Melinda I I I 

Holmes, Stephanie 130 

Holmes, Stephen I 50 

Holmes, Virginia 86, 103, 130 

Holmes, Wes 130, 218 

Holt, Amber 46, 47, 1 30, 200, 20 1 , 2 1 6, 

272, 279 

Holt, Dawn 131, 259 

Holt/, Matt 131, 216, 271 

Honeycutt, Chrissy 94, 95, 131 

Honimer, Erica I 3 1 

Hood. Beth 131 

Hooper, Jonathon 1 1 1 

Hooper, RaeAnna 54, 98, 99, 131, 179, 

228, 229 

Hooter, Johanna 1 1 1 

Hopkins, Casey 1 1 1 

Hopkins, Chandalee 81 

Hopkins, Shan 1 1 1 

Horn, Aaron 1 31 

Horn, Angela 1 1 1 

Horn, James 131 

Horner, Amanda 131, 216, 293 

Hornstein, Christie 131 

Horst, Nathan 131 

Horton, David 73, 74 

Horton, Rudy 131, 276, 277 

Horton, Virginia 74, 75 

Hoss, Delia 1 1 1 

Houle, Jesses 131 

Howard, Callie 131 

Howard, Christina 1 1, 86, 131, 237 

Howell, Candice 1 1 1 

Howell, Craig 1 1 1 

Howell, Jamie 1 1 1 

Howell, Neal 131, 224 

Howell, Stuart 11, 131, 260 

Howlett, Amy 86, 1 1 1 

Hoy, Ashley 131 

Hubbard, Brent 131, 216 

Hubbard, Michelle 84, 131, 287, 293 

Hubbard, Tracy 1 1 1 

Hubbartt, Kelly 131, 238 

Hubbert, Kellie 281 

Huber, Eric 1 3 1 

Huber, Tammy 1 1 1 

Hucker, Amanda 131 

Hucks, Dawn 131, 218 

Hudson, Kevin 52 

Huffman, Danielle 131 

Huffman, Laura 131, 273 

Huffman, Marian 45 

Huffman, Shannon 131 

Hughes, Andy 271 

Hughes, Brian 131, 260 

Hughes, Shea 131, 271 

Hughes, Stephanie 1 1 1 

Hughes, Stephen 93, 1 1 1 

Hughes, Timothy 131 

Hulgan, Pamela 49 

Hull, Melissa 131 

319 



Hull. Missie 46, 47, 294 

Hullecr, Joel 131 

Humphries. Bryan 131, 216 

Hunter, Scott 84, 131, 1", 200, 208, 

209. 263 

Hurt, Amanda 13 1 

Hurt, J. B. 131 

Huskey, Summer 131 

Hutchinson. Kelly 86, 1 1 1 

Hutchinson, Mike 269 

Hutchison, David 131 

Hutton, Amber 131 

Hyatt, Heidi 131 

Hyden. Aaron 131 

Hvder, Heather 131 






f %, i i 








Joanna Lutz 

srael provided many beautiful 
scenes like this one. This waterfall and 
the cave to the left of the falls is one of 
many caves in the area where the Bible 
cells us David hid from Saul. 



Iannarone, Audra 52 

Impellizzeri, David 32, 54, 131, 221 

Inman, Bradley 1 3 1 

Insco, Jessica 131. 218, 238 

Isbill, Brad 131 

Isenberg, Becky 82, 131 

[sham, Kristi 163 

Izaeuirre, Hor 1 1 1 



Jahnke, Sarah 131. 153. 246, 250, 256. 

330. 331 

James, Holly 131 

James. Jill 131, 190, 268, 269 

James, Steven 2, 131 

James, Tiffany 98. 99. 131, 26-4 

James, Tracev 48 

Jandoc, Valerie 102, 111, 246, ri 

Jarrell. P.J. 81, 131, 197 

Jasso, Hermilo 60, 96 

Jasso, Lorraine 44 

Jefrcoat, Wayne 131 

Jeffords, Jake 131, 259, 278 

Jeffries, Jennifer 1 1 1 

Jenkin, Adam 1 3 1 

Jenkins, April 131 

Jenkins, Mary 131 

Jenkins, Scott 111, 131 

Jennings, Jay 178 

Jeralds, Denny 218 

Jeralds, Penny 131 

Jervey, Rebekah 132, 218 

Jeter, Jason 111, 259 

Jetr. Mark 132 

Jewsome. Jeff 111, 229 

Jimenez, Anjelica 90 

Jinks, Ryan 132, 209 

John, Sheba 132, 2s 4 

Johns, Alethea 1 1 1 

Johns, Angela 132 

Johns, Kelli 132, 287 

Johns, Marie 7' 

Johns, Shamon 90 

Johns, Shannon 82, 111, 221, 266 

Johnson, Charryse 82, 1 1 1 

Johnson, Chasity 132, 218 

Johnson, Eric 1 1 

Johnson, Fijoy 132, 254 

Johnson, Flvnn 2 1 

Johnson, Jennifer 111,264 

Johnson, Jeremiah 1 1 1 

Johnson, Josh 86 

Johnson, Lainey 198 

Johnson, Leigh Ann 100, 101, 132, 264 

Johnson, Michele 111, 274, 275 

Johnson, Nathan 84, 132 




Afloking around is .1 pan ol life .it 
Ice. At any time during the d.n. stu- 
dents eon Id be ton ml on the med 1 11.1 1 1 
r< l.i vini; 1 11 playing tricks on each other. 



|ackson, I )anielle 1 ) I 
|ackson, Man 1 * 1 
Jackson, Tricia 131, 228 
I hat 203, 278, 279 

I 1 .ibs. ( ou\ 1 S I 

Jacobs, Rocky 54, 131. 216. 2" 

fa< obs, Stephen I 1 1 

320 



n, Oneln.iKI 

hnson, Paul 82, 84, 93, 132 

hnson, Raiulv I 32 

hnson, Roy 1 32 

hnson, Ryan 1 32 

hnson. Shawn 111, 274 

hnson. Tiffany 132, 232 

hnston, fon 1 32 
Johnston, Jonathan I 32 
lohnston, fosh 86, 132, 209 

hnston, I ainey 89. 132 

met, lustin 1 32 

IK. I ..n 132 



f I I Ml I |0 

16 



ones, Angela 89, 92, 132 

ones, Anna 132, 228. 23 _ 

ones. Blake 132 

ones, Brian 111, 165, 223, 2' 

ones, Byron 132, 277 

ones, Chris 132 

ones, Craig 132, 226, 227 

ones, Holly 32, 82 

ones, Jayme 86, 111, 273 

ones, Jill 46, 264 

ones, Jimmy 132 

ones, Kelley 132, 246 

ones, Kelly 178, 216 

ones, Kim 40 

ones, Kristeena 1 1 1 

ones, Kristy 264 

ones, Mark 132 

ones, Rachel 132, 218 

ones, Richard 58, 71 

ones, Sara 132, 218 

ones, Steve 132 

ones, Wendy 54, 1 12 

ordan, Bridget 132 

owers, Amy 132 

owers. Heather 216 

oyce, Jaime 132 

oyner, Dorcas 44 

oyner, Sabrina 1 32 

oyner, Tenika 1 32 

uarbe, Jonathan 280 

udzewitsch, Aaron 132 

urlen, Dawn 1 32 

ustice, Crystal 132 

ustice, Jennifer 132 

ustice, Kristen 1 32 




,eeping the mo 
Goddard puts all her emotion into her 
dance pel formance. 



J 

|ones, Adam I \2 



Railing, Jessica 132,221 
Railing, Joel 62, 330 
Railing, Rim 1 32 
Ramuine, David 132 
Kan, Marvellen 132, 287 
Ranaday, Jcrimy 132, 2 7 8 
R.inv. Paul 132 
Karaman, Micah90, 132 
KaufTman, Melissa 132, 287 
Rave sak, Chris 132 
Raw Sing, Robinson I 32 
Rawsing. Robinson 224, 254 
Rea. I indsey 132 
Re.i. Zac 132 

Reekler, Wade 149, 184, 228, 240 
Reeling. Anuiula 1 32 
Reeling. Patrick 132. 228 
Keen, Seott 132 
Kehrer, fulie 132, 218 
Keithley, [oseph 132 



Relchner, Janice 132 

Rellawav, Matthew 132 

Reller, Cori 132, 221 

Keller, Kristen 92, 132 

Kellv, Bryan 85, 132, 216, 256 

Rellv, Shannon 132, 262 

Kelweg, Kara 2 16 

Kemerling, Carrie Beth 102, 132 

Kemp, Amberly 132 

Kemp, Denise 132, 254 

Kemp, Eurydice 132, 254 

Kemp, Jennie 132 

Kemper. Phil 32, 133, 216 

Kendrick, Robin 133 

Kennedy, Heidi 112, 216 

Kennedy, LeRoy74, 220 

Kenney, Cheri 133 

Rent, Kelley 86, 133 

Kent, Michelle 95, 112 

Kent, Mindy 133 

Kepes, Chris 184 

Kepes, Christl33 

Kerchofer, Candace 1 33 

Kerchofer, Rob 133 

Kerns, Jeremy 133 

Kerns, Tone 218 

Kerns, Turie 133 

Ketron, Cory 133 

Key, Joanna 46, 1 33 

Key, Tom 1 2 

Keys, Samuel 42 

Kidd, Debra 133 

Ridd. Rris 133,224 

Rile, Dale93 

Rilmani, Solomon 93, 133, 246, 254 

Kilpatrick, Darrell 133 

Rimberling, Geneva 133 

Kimberling, Lauren 84 

Kimsey, Lacey 133 

Kindley, Amanda 84, 103, 133 

King, Buffy 133, 238 

King, Christian 112, 224, 278, 279 

King, Crystal 133 

King, Dianne 133, 254 

Ring, Jacob 133 

King, Jeff 133 

King, Jennifer 133 

Ring, Nathan 133 

Ring, Obadiah 133 

King, Star 133 

King, Tiffany 133,224 

Kinser, Jessica 1 33 

Rirby, Patricia 133. 272 

Kirk, Karen 133 

Kirkland, Jason 112, 278, 279 

Rirkpatrick, Kelly 133 

Riser, Jody 133 

Kisser, Shannon 133, 250 

Rist, Brittany 89, 133 

Kizzee, Amanda 133, 246 

Kizzee, Krystal 1 33 

Klepper, Bryan 1 33, 24 1 , 260, 272, 2S 

Rlieko, Chris96 

Rlitzkc. Jen 133,240 

Klitzke, Ryla 133, 228 

Klugewicz, fulia 133, 218, 236, 239 

Rnight, Bradley 1 12 

Knight, Kevin 112, 271 

Rnight, Mark 1 12 

Rnipp, Michelle 84, 248 

Rnowles, Allessia 1 1 2 

Knowles, Darianl 33, 228, 229 

Rnowles, Vanessa 1 12 

Knox, Hoyt 202, 218, 271 

Knox, Rodney 294, 31 1 



Koch, Andy 133, 260, 284 

Koch, Kris 133, 177, 262 

Kop, Brandon 1 33 

Korn, Josh 1 33 

Kornegay, Vmanda 133 

Koi nstein, Christie 86 

Kramer, Andrea 201, 260, 272 

Kramer, Eric 1 33 

Kramer, Ryan 133, 260, 272 

Kramer, Sara 25, 133, 238 

Kratz, Dave 1 1 2 

Kreider, Amanda 133 

Kreis, Heather 85, 103, 112, 152, 213. 

246, 2^4 

Krcis, Nancy 103 

Kripp, Michelle 133 

Kropps, Michael 1 33 

Krout. Mia 133 

Kubler, Melanie 133, 22}. 264 

Kuchar, 1 adislan 1 33 

Kuhn, Christen 2b2 

Kuhns, Ariel 280 

Kunan, Nissy 2^4 

Kurian, Nissy 55, 1 33 

Kusa, Lisa 23. 133. 232, 243 

Kvker, Amanda 1 33 




eaning out the windows in 
Simmons Hall was a common sight to 
those who walked to the post office. 



Labine, David 2 1 

Ladd, Brian 133, 221, 228, 230 

LaDuca. Rachel 133, 218, 231, 246 

Lafaracq, Tern- 133 

LaFramboise, Adrienne 149, 228, 266 

LaFramboise, Kathy 52, 53. 266 

Lagudali, Omar 112, 224 

Lainey, Michael 85 

Lajas, Caleb 133 

Lajas, Sarai 133 

LaLonde, Rebecca 134, 171, 250 

LaMagna, Mark 134, 218 

LaMagna, Sara 1 2, 84, 98, 99, 134, 1/1, 

2^~. 264, 2~9 

LaMagna, Seth 134 

LaMagna, Stephen 134, 278 

Lamare. David de 125 

Lamb, William 31 

Lambert, Amy 81 

Lambert, Nicole 93, 133 



Lambert, Rob 1 J3, J05 

1 ambert, Sean 1 5 5 

1 ambert, I ammy 73 

1 aMonica, ( armen 11.1 34 

1 anaster, 1 mil) 1 J3 

land. Laura 133, 2^2. 294 

Land, Melissa l J3 

l.md, Rachel 133 

1 andereth, 1 a 1 ane 2 16, 262, 263 

landers. Daphne 40 

1 andeis, 1 ru 1 1 2 

Landreth, La 1 ane 1 34 

Lane, Alan 43, 112, 230 

Lane, Josh 134, 226, 227 

Lane, Kristi 87 

Lane. Nathan 1 1 2 

Lane, Nicole 1 34 

1 anehart, Rebekah 92, 134 

Laney, Michael (.2. 63, 259 

1 aney, Mikaela 280 

I ang, Jessica 1 34 

Lang, Lisa 1 34 

Large, Ann 134 

Large, Jennifer 134, 295 

Larson, Brandon 112 

Lassiter, Brooke 134 

Lastra, Evie 90, 91, 134, 201 

Lastra, Rhode 55, 90 

Latoraco, Tern- 134, 228, 231 

Latson, DeMarcus 134 

Lau, Chris 271 

Lau, Christine 134 

Laudner, Kelly 134 

Laughlin, Anna 44 

Laughlin, Dennis 134 

Laughlin, Jeff 82, 84, 86, 260, 26 

Launder, Tobey 134 

Lauster, Brigitta 134 

Lavigne, Josh 134, 271 

Lavoie, Steve 103, 134 

Law, Chris 262 

Lawhon, Charles 81 

Lawhon, Gary 55 

Lawhon, Lisa40, 41 

Lawlor, Molly 134 

Lawrence, Matthew 134 

Lawry, Heather 81 

Lawson, Derek 112, 260 

Lawson, Eric 112, 261 

Lawson, Sarah 10, 86, 134 

Lay, Steven 66 

Lechelt, Alicia 134 

LeCroy, Keith 48 

Leddon, Joseph 134 

Ledford, Brandon 134, 216, 278 

Ledford, Brittany 84, 112 

Ledford, Kelly 134 

Lee, Allyson 1 1 2 

Lee, Andrew 64, 86 

Lee, Dustin 85. 112, 176, 269, 271 

Lee, Kerrie 112, 268, 271 

Lee, Melissa 112 

Lee, Mieke 134, 223 

Lee, Randy 134 

Lee, Rodney 134 

Leigh, Miranda 134, 239, 243 

Lemley, Lucas 1 34 

Lemmert, Gail 52 

Lemons, Angela 134, 218 

Lemons, Tara 134, 216 

Lennon, Melody 134 

Lenz, Matt 134 

Lenz, Tracy 134 

Leonard, Jason 112,224 

Lerma, Dororhv 134 



1 etterman, Stephynia I $4, 16 J, 

2 id. 250, 251 

1 everette, Ashlej I 14, 2 1 6 
1 everette, Melanie 1 34, 22} 

I c\\ is. \ini.i I J4, 262 

lewis, AshlcvS4, 103, 134, 264 

I ewis, Breni 134, 153 

1 ewis, 1 leather I 34 

Lewis, Mmdv 92, 134 

Lewis, Patrice 134, 221 

1 ewis. Summer 1 34 

Libby, Erin 1 34 
Life, Student 52 

Lindon, Allen 134 

Lindquist, Erik 66 

Lindsay, Hunter 134, 269 

Lindsey, Ruth 64 

Lindsey, Zakiyyah 134, 221 

Lines, Don 134 

Lingerrelt, Shawna 134 

Link, Michele 134, 228, 266 

Link, Stephanie 1 1 2 

Lins, Laura 134,241,293 

Lipscomb, Heather 134 

Lipscombe, Marlon 134 

Lister, Jennifer 134 

Litchfield, Brandon 134, 195 

Little, Audra 1 12 

Little, Brandon 1 12 

Little, Elizabeth 1 12 

Little, Robin 216, 228 

Livingston, Amy 134, 246 

Livingston, Anna 82, 1 12, 212, 260, 269 

Livingston, Jake 96, 134 

Livingston, Jami 134 

Livingston, Josh 134, 297 

Livingston, Lisa 134, 262 

Livingston, Loran 16 

Livingston, Stephanie 112 

Lloyd, Hope 218 

Lloyd, Jeremy 112 

Lloyd, Lucas 135, 236, 254 

Lloyd, Theresa 135 

Llyod, Hope 135 

Lobb, Ben 96 

Lobb, Jeff 135, 254 

Locke, Carl 135 

Lockerman, Allan 21 

Lockhart, Thad 135 

Loften, William 112 

Lombard, Adam 135, 284 

Lombard, Ashley 135, 262 

Lombard, John 78 

Lombard, Wade 135, 161, 260, 301 

Londum, Lorelle 135 

Long, David 1 1 2 

Long, Deema 135 

Long, Jessiac 289 

Long, Lorie 135 

Long, Natalie 135, 223, 228, 230 

Looney, Summar 135, 218 

Lopez, April 135 

Lopez, Ramon 90, 297 

Love, April 135 

Love, Chad 297 

Lovelace, Jake 135, 297 

Lovelace, Monique 135 

Lowa, Cynthia 135,208,259,266 

Lower)', Ashton 135 

Lower,', Jon 135, 218, 266 

Lowery, Levi 1 12, 268 

Loyd, Bethany 134 

Loyle, Ryan 135 

Lucas, Stephanie 135 

Lucas, Tami 135 



I uchkowec . Adam 135, 260 

I uchkowee, Brad 93, 1 J5, 2-8 

I udwig, Corine 135, 218 

I umle) , ( In is 1 35 

I umpkin, I immj I S i 

I umpkin, Kelly 1 1 I 

I unsioid, Brandon 1 J5 

Lutz, Joanna 103, 135, 236, 331 

Luzadcr, Bethany 280 

Lyda, Erie 135, 216 

Lynn, Emily 89, 135 

Lynn, Jennifer 107 

Lynn, Tera 83, 86, 112, 157, 180,212, 

215, 224, 239, 272, 331 

Lyon, Joel 1 35 

Lyon. Philip 135 

Lyon, Sharon 1 1 2 




' I ;h 



^r^^rumott, the favorite hangout 
of many freshmen, became a place lor 
people to live off of cereal and soft 
serve ice cream. 



Mac, Kevin 171 
Macaluse, Lisa 135 
Macaluso, Carlyn 135, 268 
MacCaughey, Rebekah 135 
MacDonald, Eric 135 
Machcek, Crystal 135 
Mackenzie, Lelan 135 
Macon, Maria 42 
Madaris, Dustin 135 
Madden, Tom 29 
Maddox, Kristan 1 12, 224 
Maginas, James 135 
Mahoney, Laura 135, 264, 271 
Maiden, Becky 88, 135 
Maitews, Jason 278 
Majeske, Rebekah 135, 256 
Makant, Les 135 
Mallick, Michael 135 
M alone, Casey 135, 151 
Maloney, Brent 1 35 
Maloney, Mitch 2 1 
Malson, Jenifer 1 12, 272 
Manderson, Amy 135 
Maness, Tim 135, 274 
Manley, Constance 55 
Manley, Cricket 95 
Manley, Julie54, 55, 135 
Mann, Christian 55, 135 
Manning, Matthew 93, 135 
Mansum, Matt 135 
Marchese, Tony 54, 55, 112, 117 
Marcum, Stacy 280 
Margiotta, Michelle 135, 222, 223 
Marino, Chris 135 
Marksberry, Randy 10, 135 
Marler, James 14, 1 5 
Marquis, Joe 135, 218 
Marr, Derrick 135,294 



321 



Marroquin, Ed 135. 161 

Marshall, David 135, 216 

Marshall. Emily 135, 161 

Marshall, Kim 135, 204 

Marshall, Patrick 135, 284 

Martin, Amy 1 12 

Martin, David 49 

Martin, Erin 135 

Martin, Faith 135 

Martin, Joe 135,259 

Martin, Josh 135, 277 

Martin. Paige 93, 112. 239 

Martin, RuthlOl, 135 

Martin, Steve 92, 95, 135, 136, 271. 

294 

Martinelli, Kevin 48 

Martinez, Joey 112,261 

Mashburn, Lacey 136 

Masisak, Katie 136 

Mason, David 136 

Mason, Julia 112 

Massie, Adam 136 

\ lassie, Darin 218 

Massingill, Rebecca 136 

Massop, Joanl 12 

Matei, Petrutra 93, 136 

Mathews, Jesse 241 

Mathis, Lisa 109 

Mathurin, Chrisnel 136, 284 

Matinez, Joseph 260 

Mattace, Lori 42 

Matthes, Noelle 136 

Matthews, Alan 60 

Matthews, Jason 136, 224, 225 

Matthews, Jesse 136, 260, 297 

Matthews, Trina280 

Mauldin, Chris 136 

Mauldin, Jeremy 86, 112, 213, 224, 

229, 278 

Mauldin, Penny 56, 66 

Mauldin, Walt 73, 225 

Mautino, Mara 136, 195, 216, 268, 289 

Mayeux, Aimee 136, 262 

Mayeux, Olivia 84, 112, 239, 260, 262 

McBride, Amy 46, 136, 216 

McCaffery, Stephanie 136 

McCalister, Lonnie 73, 74 

McCall, Frances 42 

McCard, Wesley 136 

McCaughey, Rebecca 310 

Mc( )hesney, Erin 1 1 3 

'.', ' lain |i ruin I H> 

McClanahan, Kristy 84, 86, 

113, 238 

McClarty, Megan 136 

McClcery, Eric 113, 268, 269 

McCleery, Kelli 136, 268, 302, 303 

Mc< lenahan, Patrick 297 

McClendon, Monica 113 

Mc( Icnhan, Patrick 136 

McClung, Alan 52, 53, 174 

McClung, Matthew I W> 

\K( Jure, Steven 1 I 3 

McCollum, Brian 136 

M < < >mb, Marcus I 36 

MtComb, Stephanie 136, 216, 

228 

McConncll, Mclanic 136,221, 

231 

\U ook, (had I J6 

\KCord, Mark 136 
McCorklc, Cara 136 

Mi... |< mi'. I ''i, 
McCoy, Jeremy 136. 216 

322 Index 



McCoy. Lacy 136, 289 

McCoy. Laura 136 

McCracken, April 136 

McCrorie, Nikki 136, 272 

McCullar. Joni 19. 136, 228, 238, 240 

McCulloch, Amber 86, 136, 191, 246, 

249 

McCullough, Amanda 136 

McCullough, Barbara 42 

McCutchan. Phil 93, 113, 271, 2~2, 

301 

McCutcheon. April 24, 113, 193, 264 

McCutcheon, Meghan 136 

McDaniel. Brie 246, 249 

McDaniel, Brienne 136 

McDaniel, Kay 16, 68, 71 

McDonald, Amanda 136 

McDonald, Shauna 24, 136 

McDougal, Talia 136 

McDow, Michael 136 

McDuffie, Leslie82, 136, 180, 246, 268, 

306 

McElrath, Ann 49, 238 

McElrath, Leeann 136, 238 

McGarity, Kristin 136, 274, 278 

McGiniry, Jay 136 

McGlothin, Andrew 136 

McGowen, Cadle 98, 99, 136, 249 

McGregor, Mandy 136 

McGuire, Julie 136 

McGuire, Man' 1 13 

McHugh, Ericka 136, 248 

McHugh, Nadine 69, 71 

Mcintosh, Kendra 136 

Mclntyre, Jeremy 136, 271 

McKenzie, Leland 22 1 

McKenzie, Les 258 

McKenzie, Melissa 136 

McKenzie, Michael 136, 224 

McKenzie, Wesley 136, 209, 224 

McKinney, Beth 136, 222, 223, 264 

McKinney, Chrissy 136, 287 

McKinney, Johnnie 96 

McKown, Stacey 136 

McLaughlin, Rachel 136, 266, 

267 

McLellan, Melissa 88, 136, 224 

McLendon, Amy 136 

McLendon, Elizabeth 136 

McLuhan, Allison 113, 173, 272 

McLuhan, Farrah 113, 268 

McLuhan, Tiffani 98, 1 13, 268 

McMahan, Andy 136 

McMullen, Jason 136, 221 

McMullin, Angeline 1 1, 44 

McMullin, Kathy 1 1 

McMullin, Mikel 1 

McMurray, Elizabeth 100, 136, 

243 

McNaughton, Elayne 1 1 3 

McQueen, Larry42 

Meadows, Lacy 113, 262 

Meads, Stacy 1 36, 268 

Mears, Perry 136, 218, 254 

Mealon, lamie 1 36 

Mechwart, Kevin 136, 197, 277 

Meeting, Jason 224 

Medley, Heather 1 13, 239, 240 

Medhn, Amanda 1 37 

Mcdlin, Amyl37 

Medlin, Clark 93, 1 13, 18 l ), 239, 272 

Mcdlin, Jennifer 137, 206, 218 

Mclson, Corie 137 

Melton, Brenda 50 

Melton. Matthew 56, 62 



Melton, Tim 1 13 

Melville, Warren 1 37 

Mendiratta, SuDave 92, 137 

Mendoza, Carlos 137 

Mercer, Jamie 137 

Meredith, Zach 92 

Meredith, Zachary 137 

Merrell, Bee J. 280 

Merrill. Will 13" 7 

Mesrobian, Dana 137, 246 

Messop, Joan 137 

Metzger, Jeremy 137, 196, 271 

Meyer, Shannon 137, 216, 272 

Meyers, Geremyll3, 197, 277 

Meyers, Matthew 137 



kel, Misty 46, 84, 137, 246 

klos, Brian 137 

lano, Angela 137 

les, Brandon 137, 228 

les, Jessica 113, 264 

les, Matthew 86, 137 

les, Thomas 137 



Hay, Krista 102, 103, 137 

Her, Allison 137,223 

Her, Catina 1 1 3 

Her, Cheree 137, 226, 227 

Her, Clarissa 1 99 

Her, Don 137 

Her, Eric 137, 276, 277, 297 

Her, Jason 137 

her, John 137 

Her, Josie 137 

Her, Keith 228 

Her, Kelly 137 

her, Larissa 137 

Her, Louis 1 1 3 

her, Matt 137, 224 

her, Nathan 137, 246 

her, Rebecca 137 

her. Rocky 137 

her, Sherman 137 

her, Tammy 103, 137, 218 

her, Todd 137 

her, Tom 137 

lliron, Trevor 58 

lis, Amanda 137 

Us, Becky 55 

lis, Jennifer 137 

lis, Jenny 177, 182, 257, 262, 263 

llsaps, Delena81 

llwood, Jason 137, 278 

llwood, Samantha 137, 262 

nay, Jose 64, 101 

ndy, Matt 1 13 

nera, Wendy 137 

ngua, Yankton 137, 216 

nk, Michael 113 

rkovich, Beverly 137, 221 

cchell, Frin 137, 218, 228 

rchell, Heather 113, 184 

cchell, Rondale 137 

tchell, Saudi 228 

i. lull, Sandra I \ ' 

tchell, Thomas I I 3 

tz, James 1 37 

jberly, Jamie 1 37 

ick, Perry 137 
Mohan, Antonio93, 137 
Monaham, Joseph 137 
Monday, Heather 137,223 
Mongomery, Russell 296 

Montanez, Tania 90, 137 
Montgomery, Russell 137, 297 

Montgomery, 'Lara 84, 1 13, 262, 263 
Moodlev, Eleanor 137, 254 



Moody, Carla 113,269 

Mooneyham, Michael 137 

Moore, Becky 137 

Moore, Brent 113,272,278 

Moore, Donna 53, 272 

Moore, Emily 137, 216 

Moore, Ginger 137, 223 

Moore, Hannah 280 

Moore, Jennifer 113 

Moore, Jeremy 277 

Moore, Josh 13 T 

Moore, Joshua 86 

Moore, Laura 137 

Moore, Matthew 137 

Moore, TifFani 137, 209, 246 

Moore, Tina 238 

Moore, Will 137 

Moorhead, LeAnne 216 

Morales, Jennifer 137, 238 

Morales, Louis 137 

Morehead, Gloria 137, 295 

Morehead, Philip 74 

Morehouse, Robert 98, 137 

Moreira, Ed 228 

Moreira, Hilarie44 

Morgan, Brandy 113 

Morgan, Cliff 137, 138 

Morgan, David 113, 138, 193, 224 

Morgan, Janet 138,228 

Morgan, Louis 138 

Morgan, Micah 138 

Morken, Micah 231 

Morris, Christina 103, 138, 236 

Morris, Dana 84, 138, 223 

Morris, Derek 1 1 3 

Morris, Eric 138 

Morris, Kerril38 

Morris, Kevin 138, 284, 301 

Morris, Tamara 138, 218 

Morrison, Angie 1 13 

Morrison, Dana 54 

Morrison, Jessica 84, 138, 223 

Morrison, Lisa 92, 103, 138, 266 

Morrison, Ryan 138 

Morrow, Cynthia 86, 138 

Morrow, Kylie 138 

Morrow, Lydia 138 

Morse, Kyla 138, 218 

Morton, Anita 53 

Morton, Danielle 138 

Mose, Stefan 1 1 3 

Mosely, Brian 138 

Mosely, Coral 138 

Mosely, Khadijah 19, 138. 221 

Mosley, Coral 86 

Moss, Katherine 138 

Moss, Stefan 138, 274 

Motter, Nathan 138 

Mottley, Amy 1 1 3 

Mouser, Emily 138 

Mouser, Sarah 32, 138 

Moyo, Henry 78, 275 

Mroczko, John 138,246 

Mullin, Amy 138 

Mullins, Aimee 138 

Mullins, Eric 138 

Mullis, LeAnn 1 13 

Mullis, Richie 113 

Mulner, Jenny 1 1 3 

Mundy, Karen 59 

Mundy, Matt 260 

Muney, Chris 216 

Munkerdene, Gunol38 

Munly, Candace 138 

Murbach, Rachel 138, 218, 238 



Murpln , Christie 1 38 

Murphy, Dale 1 13 
Murpln , Fiances 1 38 



Mu 



i pin , Ijiii 



yj i 



Murph} . Pamela48 

Murr.n . Brandon 1 18 

Murray, Damn hi. 22b 

Mm r.n , Deborah 69, 7 1 

Murr.n', Elvis 1 38 

Murray, Kristen 86, 1 13, 207, 226, 22/ 

2 >9, 260, 272, 273 

Murray, I auren 138, 272 

Murray, Sarah 138 

Musel) , Jennifer 1 38 

Myers, Chrissy 138, 216, 272, 273 

Myers, Kelly 138 

Myers, Man 185, 209 

Myers, Patricia 81 

Myrick, [en 26, 54, 86, 179, 243 

Myrick, Kimberh 138 




' udist colon}' oi Medlin Hall ser- 
enade's an innocent victim at the 
Medlin- Sharp/Davis lock-in. 



Naicker, John.uhan 138 

Naicker, Valerie 138 

Naidoo. Brendon 138, 216, 254 

Nakamura, Voshitaka 138, 216 

Nance, Chad 138 

Nance, Christine 138 

Narus, Aleiandria 138 

Narus, Celia 45 

Natola, Samantha 138 

Navarro. Angel 90, 1 13 

Neal, Clark ^138 

Neaton, Jamie 84 

Neeley, Amy 138, 264 

Neighbor, Glen 138 

Nelson, Amanda 138 

Nelson, Corrie 243, 289 

Nelson, Jennifer 1 1 3 

Nelson. Katherine 218 

Nelson. Katie 138,238,239 

Nelson, Nicole 87 

Newbold, Oral 138 

Newbound, Sarah 1 1 3 

Newton, Andrea 138 

Newton, Joseph 246 

Ngur, Ember223 

Ngur, Terwase 138 

Nichols, Bo 138 

Nichols, Brooke 138 

Nichols. Jamie 138, 228 

Nichols, Melissa 11,82, 84, 86, 1 1 3, 239, 

264, 274, 275 

Nichols, Noah 138 

Nichols, Shannon 138 

Nichols, Shawn 138, 216 

Nichols, Stephen 84. 86, 138 

Nickolls, Charity 138 

Nikon, Siiki 139 

Nitz, James 221 



Nil/, Mike I 1, 138, .' 
Nix, Michelle 138 
Noble, Emilj 139, 154 
Noe. Clay 102, 103, 139 
Noel, Dan 32 

Noland, lames 1 1 3 

Noli, [oshua 139 
Nolte, Chris 139 

Noords\, 1 lien 1 39 
Nope, Kenneth 8 1 
Norman, Name 1 3') 
Noms, Slade 139 

North, Ryan 139. 301 
Norton, Aimee 139, 259 
Norton. Anita 238 
Norton, Charles 139, 228 
Norton. Staci 139, 238, 239 
Novenson, Joe 28 



Overmyei . ( hris 1 39 
Overton, Monica 1 39 
Owenby, Amanda I 59 
Owens, Adam 139, 2 I 

Owens. C urns I 39 

Owens, Kellyl39, 249 
Owens, Robei I I ^ l) 
Ownbey, Erin 280 

Ow liens, Hob 2 \S 

Owusu Aachaw, Mamc 139, 221, 254 



Pacelli, Michael 1 14 

Page, Brandon 1 39 
Page, Dallas 239 
Page, Laura 98, 139 
Painter, David 49, 51 
Painter, Patrick 139, 216, 228 
Palaeyi, Lisa 139 




^^^^r ut of breath alter hiking and 
racing along the Ocoee, these guys 
take a break. 



O Bannon, Robert 67 

O'Boyle, Nikki 87 

O'Connor, Megan 113 

O'Dowd, Thomas 139 

O'Kang, David 93 

O'Lean-, Kjerstin 46, 139, 208, 223, 264 

O'Leer, Rellyl 13 

O'Neal, Kristen 139, 223 

Obranovich, Kristiel39 

Odell, Matt 139 

Odem, James 139 

Odom, Jim 216 

Ogle, Misty 139, 216 

Okang, David 254 

Oliveira, Paula 139, 254 

Olsen, Melanie 86 

Olvey, Joshua 139,224 

Oman, Erica 84 

Oman, Rebecca 84, 86, 113 

Ondrovich, Chris 139 

Oritz, Greg 139 

Orr, Andrea 71, 288, 311 

Orr. Jill 54, 139, 163, 254 

Osborne, Amanda 84, 85, 98, 99, 1 14, 

190. 268 

Osborne, Chad 1 14 

Osborne, Erica 84, 86, 139, 238, 262 

Osborne, Josh 139 

Osterbind, Scott 139. 216, 259 

Ostermann, Jim 48 

Otero, Paula 55, 95, 113 



Palesch, Jennifer 264 

Palmer, Jessica 54, 82, 86, 98, 99, 139 

Panayiotou, Sally 139, 254 

Parker, Alicia 139, 224 

Parker, Brandon 84, 93, 114, 270, 284 

Parker, Brooke 24, 139, 236 

Parker, Felicia 93, 139 

Parker, Nick 139 

Parker, Sean 139 

Parrish, Erica 85, 98, 99, 139, 256, 268 

Parrott, Danielle 139 

Paschall, Chaninl 14 

Pass, Bradley 55 

Patrick, Michael 139 

Patterson, Andrew 139, 304 




uppies seemed to be the highlight of 
many parties and picnics around cam- 
pus. 



Paugh, ( ai i ie I 39 
Paulsen, [ordon l $9 
Paxton, I ).ivid 2 ( 'i 
Payne, Ben 139 
Payne, < hris 139, 224, 229 
Payne, Tiffany 280 
P.ivton, David 55, 139 
Peacock, Dcnnis86, I 14, 248 

Peeples. Knsien 1 I I 

Pendley, Brandy 139 
Pendley, Mati 139 
Pennicott, Tesia 139, 216, 231 
Pennington, Melody I $9 
Perdue, Angela 139 
Pereira, Tony [39, 28-4 
Perez, Shirley 139 

Pergola, Ashley 139 

Perkins, Brad 139 

Perkins, Jennifer 139, 218, 254 

Perkins, Pamela 139 

Pesai, Zankhna 139 

Peterson, Bi iana 1 39 

Peterson, Dale 139 

Peterson, Heidi 14, 139, 184, 191, 220 

Peterson, Marlinl40 

Petree, Carissa 1 40 

Peveler, Stephanie 140 

Phelps, Daniel 1 14 

Phelps, Matthew 140 

Philip, Tony 140 

Phillips, Holly 140, 218, 219 

Phillips, Jonathan 140 

Phillips, Josh 140 

Phillips, Sean 140 

Phillips, Shelley 114 

Phillips, Stacie 140 

Pierce, Casey 140, 260 

Pierce, Jeremiah 140, 297 

Pierce, Josh 140,300,301 

Pines, Bryan 140 

Pino, Andrew 140 

Pinti, Anna 139 

Pinto, Frank 140 

Piotrowski, Pete 114, 271 

Pippin, Paulal40 

Pitts, Jeff 31, 140, 206 

Pitts, Meredith 31, 140 

Piatt, Diana 140 

Plowman, Sara 140, 231 

Plunkett, Katie 140 

Poe, Richard 140 

Poitier, Shema 140,221,254 

Polero, Victor 140 

Pollar, Kara 114 

Ponce, Michael HO, 294 

Ponce, Mike 1 53 

Popard, Dawn 140, 218 

Pope, Heather 114,224 

Pope, Sharon69 

Poplin, Kimbcrly 1-40 

Porter, Brandon 1 14 

Porter, Jessica 140, 218 

Porter, Rachel 1 14 

Porrwood, Kelli 140, 149, 228 

Posey, Dawn 54, 140, 159 

Potter, Andrew 160, 161 

Potter, Diana 140, 246 

Potter, Jennifer 92, 140 

Potter, Nicolas 140 

Pouncey, Walter218 

Powell, Ami 140 

Powell, Julie 140, 287 

Powell, Robin 114 

Powers, Amber 140 

Index 323 



Power)', Emerson 78, 90 

Poyner, Kristi 140 

Prater, Dinah 140 

Prater, Sarah 140 

Prather, Caroline 140 

Prenice, Jason 2 

Prentice, Jason 1 14 

Prescott, Con - 165 

Prescott, Joanna 86, 140 

Prescott, Kori 84, 140, 224. 268 

Prevatt, Sheila 140 

Price, Carrie 25, 140 

Price, Chad 140, 192, 224, 225 

Price, Diane 43 

Price, DustinHO, 154, 234, 331 

Price, Josh 140 

Price, Melissa 140 

Price, Philip 114, 140 

Pride, Tyler 216 

Prince, Haley 140, 216 

Prince, Tiffany 55, 84, 86, 114 

Pritchard, Elisha 140 

Proesch, Scott 280 

Proffitt, Melalie 140 

Propst, Glenn 114,269 

Prosch, Kevin 1 57 

Provost, Sarah 140 

Pruitt. Allen 140. 224 

Pryor, Stephanie24l , 272, 287 

Puckett, Tara 140, 226 

Pugh, Scott 140 

Putt, Paul64 

Puuncey, Doug 140 

Pyle, Stephan 1 14 




liictlv thinking, (eromv Conn 
leans against the door at The House. 



Quails, Chris NO, 194, 277, 295 
Quails, [amiel40, 272 
Quails, lennifer 140, 218, 243 
Quiles, Daniel 140, 271 
Quillen, Sabrina 1 14 

Raburn, Michael 140 
Race, I.im.ir.i 140 

R.ul.ir. Marsha 52, 55, 252 
Radovanovic, Sasa 88, 1 14, 238 

Rage. in. I ravis I id 

Rahamuc, Daniel I to 

Kali. mini. |anci 64, 86 
Rahamut, Jennifer 140 
Rainbow. |essica90, I 10 
Raines, Susan 44 
R um ■ [onathan 1 40 
Ramey, [eff 140, 228. 229 
12-1 




1 \ain tails but Jay Dillard doesn't 
seem to mind because he's all about 



Ramos, Bethsaida 140 

Ramos, Leonardo 141 

Ramsdell, Dawn 140 

Ramsey, Reggie 90, 141 

Randall, Laura 294 

Raney, Juli 54 

Range, Chad 84, 114 

Rangel, Teresa 141 

Rankin, Paul 141, 172, 278 

Rapp, Brian 141, 218 

Rasnich, Melody 86 

Rasnick, Melody 84, 141 

Rasper, Heather 141 

Ratcliff, MelanielM 

Ratliffe, Heather 114 

Rau, Jennifer 141, 231 

Ravlins, Shane 1 14 

Ray, Anita 49 

Ray, Gary44, 45, 204 

Ray, Linda 48 

Read, Brandil41 

Ready, Cara 84, 216, 228, 230 

Reams, Jamie 95, 141 

Reams, Lee 111 

Rector, Holly 88, 141 

Reed, Bryan 59 

Reed, Charles 141 

Reed, Greg 141 

Reed, Joseph 141. 301 

Reed, Julie 141,246 

Reed, Kelly 141,204,243,266 

Reed, Robert 62 

Reed, Somer 1 14, 264 

Reese, Christian 1 41 

Reese, Heather 14 1 

Reese, Shannon 28, 141, 216 

Reeves, Hayley 141, 234 

Reeves, Patrick 111. 22 -I 

Reeves., Hayley 54 

Reid. Robert 85, 259 
Reinhardt, Kristel 141, 228 
Reis. Shawn 141 

Renfro, Id 114, 184 
Reshad, Abraham 141, 243 
Resovsky, Leah 54, 141 
Respondek, Lucas 141 
Respondek, Tammy 1 4 1 
Restieri. Melissa 141 
Rcvera. Belt man I 1 1 
Reyes, I )eborah I I i 
Reyes. ( .iselle 111 



Todd Dyer (spoon!) 

Reynolds, Allison 114 

Reynolds, Andrew 141 

Reynolds, Carrie 141, 266 

Reynolds, Matthew 141 

Reynolds, Melanie 141 

Reynolds, Vivien 141, 224 

Rhoads, Maggie 141 

Rhodes, Amanda 114 

Rhodes, Eric 114, 141, 271, 284 

Rhodes, Kevin 141,224,228 

Rhodes, Mandy 209, 268 

Rice, Derek 141, 224 

Rice, Jennifer 141 

Rice, Jessica 141, 224 

Rice, Josh82, 85, 114, 212, 294 

Rice, Kiya 141, 216 

Rice, Sabrina 141 

Richardson, Jacey 141 

Richardson, Jeremi 216 

Richardson, Tyler 280 

Richie, April 16, 141, 228 

Rickard, Anthony 93 

Rickard, Tony 149 

Riddleberger, April 141, 216 

Ridenbour, Johnl 14 

Ridenhour, Sarina 10, 86, 141, 262 

Riggin, Gary 82 

Riggins, Andrea 114 

Riggins, Donna 14 1 

Riggins, Gary 31,71 

Riggs, Rochelle 1 1 4 

Rigney, Jamie 14 1 

Rigspy, Melissa 1 1 4 

Riley, Alisha 141, 218 

Riley, Amanda 1 4 1 

Riley, Angela 111 

Riley, April 93, 141, 239 

Riley, Ben 141,224 

Riley, Charles 1)1 

Riley, Chris 141, 271 

Riley, Jay 141 

Riley, Milton 1 1. 67 

Rinehart, Greg 1 1 1 

Ringer, feff 155 

Riso, Adrianne 14 1 

Ritchcy, Man' ll I 

Ritchie, April 218 

Rivera, Alexis 90, l-il 

Rivera, Herniary 1 02 

Rivera, Nini 90, 111. 178. 216, 217 

Robbins, Melissa 141 

Roberson, Ryan 1 1 1 

Roberts. Allison 89, 141, 243, 246 

Roberts, brent 1 1 I 

Roberts. Brian 221 

Roberts, Mika 220, 221 



Roberts, Stacy l4l 
Roberts, Victoria l4l 
Robertson, Matt 141, 305 
Robertson, Patrick 226 
Robertson, Tony 114 
Robinett, Andrew l4l 
Robinson, Josh 84, l4l 
Robinson, Mark 1 14 
Robinson, Matt 161 
Robinson, Michael 141 
Robinson, Tanya 142 
Robinson, Tony 272 
Robinson, Will 93, 96, 114 
Rochell, Rachel 142 
Rodriguez, Adrianne 142 

Rodriguez, Mel 90, 114 
Roe, Rachel 142 
Roebuck, David 42 
Rogers, Brandi 84, 114, 272 
Rogers, Brandon 142, 224 
Rogers, Jon 32, 168, 253 
Rogers, Marlon 239 
Rogers, Monica 253 
Rogers, Summer 1 14 
Rogers, Susan 64, 84 
Rogers, Troy 114, 230 
Roland, Zac 142, 239 
Romero, Janelle 114 
Root, Tony 92 
Root. Tonya 86, 114, 142 
Roots, Tarmika 142 
Rose, Chad 142, 224, 228 
Rose, Christy44, 266 
Rose, Michaela 86, 98, 142 
Rose, Sara 142 
Rosenberger, Tiffany 142 

Rosser, Regina 142 
Rothman, Adam 142 
Rothwell. David 142, 278 
Roudebush, Chris 1 IS, 271 
Rountree, Amy 142 
Rowland, Ben 142, 259 
Rowlands, Vanessa 142 
Roy, Carol Lynn 142 
Ruberson, Heather 142 
Rubinson, Bentley 142 
Ruckel, Katiel42 
Rucker, Tim 142 
Rudd, Bindi 142 
Ruff, Julie IIS, 142 
Runyan, Bo 260 
Runvan, Gary 142 
Ruppert, Trisha 142, 223 
Rush, Angela 1 IS 
Rush, Jonathan 49, 50 
Rushing, Jonathan 1 15, 278 
Russell, Amanda 142, 243 
Russell, Brian 142 
Russell, Jeff 48 
Russell. Julie 142 
Russell, Mary 142 
Russell, Sandra 142 
Rutherford, Pern- 1 IS 
Rutland, Mark 20, 21 
Rutland, Rosemary l >8, 99 
Ryals, Cary 142 



Saalwaechter, Lisa 224 
Saccone, Steve 142, 278, 297 
Saez, Sam 266, 274 
Sac/, S.inuK IM^ 
Sagra\ es, I >.i\ 1 1 I S 
Sagraves, Jennifer 142 
Sailors, Jeanna 142 
Salomone, Adriana 90, 142, 254 




truttin' their stuff these 
I Sharp/Davis girls bust a move at the 
lock-in. 

Salyards, Bree 11. 115, 256 



Salver, Jeff 



116, 259, 274 



Samaroo, Selwyn 46, 54, 142 

Sample. Jamie U2, 216, 264 

Sams, Natalie 1-+2 

Samuelson, Ken 1-42 

Samuelson, Keneth 221 

Sanabrina, Felix 142 

Sanchez, Manny 1-45, 28-t 

Sanchez, Wayne 8-4. 102, 103, 115, 266, 

274, 2~5 

Sanders, Aundria 1-42 

Sanders, Jamie 11. 115 

Sanders, Jody l-t2 

Sanders, Josh 142 

Sanders, Pam 1 1 5 

Sanders, Sarah 1-42, 262 

Sanderson, Cheryl 85, 115, 268 

Sandoval, Jorge 142 

Sankar, Marvin 142, 254 

Sarmiento, Joshua 90 

Sasse, Susan 43 

Sarterfield, Rachel 142 

Sauls, Aimee 10, 142 

Sausville, Paul 82, 95, 115, 2^8, 290 

Savage, John 115, 142, 246 

Savage, Scott 142 

Sawyer, Lance 69, 92. 142, 259, 276 

Scarberry, Paul 142 

Scarberry, Rayenetta 142 

Scarce, Mandy 142 

Schaad, Rebekah 142 

Schaffer, Shana 115, 224, 225 

Schalk, Darren 142, 270. 271 

Schalk, Michael 82, 142, 218 

Scheib, Amanda 92, 142 

Scheibelhut, Neil 142, 228 

Scheidt, Brittany 142 

Scheidt, Zachary 82, 115 

Schimmels, Cliff 71, 96 

Schimmels, Mary 96 

Schindler, Joy 142, 221 

Schmitt. Jennifer 142 

Schmitt, Joy 92 

Schneder, John 142 

Schollaerr, Jill 142, 281 

Schook, Jon 89 

Schriver, Sheila 66 

Schuck, John 1 15 

Schulenburg, Matt 142 



Schultz, Amelia 1-42. 302 

Schuman, Reyahna 92 

Schwartz, Shirlev 45 

Scisciani, Mike 142, 278 

Scoggins, Joann -4 5 

Scott, Suzanne 142 

Scotton, Gwendolyn 1-42 

Scotton, Lynn 220, 221 

Scurlock, Becky 1 1 5 

Scyoc, Jennifer 143 

Seagraves, Gretchenl43 

Sealey, Kenya 1 1 5 

Seals, Lee 115, 239 

Seals, Mandy 143, 224 

Sealy, Kenya 93 

Seaman, Linda 44 

Searcy, Barbara 78 

Secrist, Jerry 143 

Seifrit, Derekl43, 226 

Seiger, Jenn 20~ 

Seigler, Heather 143, 259 

Self, Danielle 143 

Self, Jeremy 115, 172 

Selvage, Bruce 81, 143 

Selvage, Elizabeth 1 1 5 

Sena, Steven 143 

Sermons, Ashley 143, 297 

Sermons, Ryan 143 

Serrano, Ismael 143 

Serviss, Matt 93, 143, 2?8 

Sessoms, Brad 143 

Setliffe, Matt 143, 218, 238 

Shadrick, Kelly 143, 238 

Shahan, Irene 42 

Shahan, Leon 1 1 5 

Shann, Kristi 1 1 1 

Sharp, Jennifer 143 

Sharp, Nikki 143 

Sharpe, James 143 

Sharpe, Jason 194, 271 

Sharps, Beverly 143 

Shaw, Adam 290 

Shaw, Bethany 115,268 

Shaw, Brian 143, 216, 228, 229 

Shaw, Heather 143 

Shaw, Ian 172, 260, 269 

Shaw, Jacob 143, 271 

Shaw, Jan 1 1 5 

Shaw, Melissa 143, 152 

Shawn, Heather 218 

Shean, Andrea 143 

Sheehy, Lisa 143 

Sheeks, Eleanor 65 

Sheets, Jenny 143 



Sheffield, Stan 143 
Shelton, [efl 1 15 

Shelion, Megan 1-43 

Shelton, Melissa 143, 224 

Shepard, Kendra92, 143 

Shepherd, Andrea 1-43, 218 

Shepherd, Jennifer 143, 28"-, 293 

Sherinbur) . Karla I 1 5 

Sherman, Shaun 1 43 

Shettleroe, Heather 25, 143, 238 

Shifflett, Mandi 161, 259 

Shiver, Will 115 

Shoemaker, Janine 102, 143 

Shope, Andy 1 15, 259 

Shreve, Candacel03, 115, 143, 224 

Shreve, Lindsey 280 

Shriver, Crisry 143 

Shuford, Laura 1 1 5 

Shuler, Marcus 143 

Shumate, Jonniel43 

Shyamji, Vimal 84, 115, 239, 246, 275 

Sibbett, Jeff 1 1 5 

Sibbett, Rebecca 1 1 5 

Siders, Chad 143, 182 

Siders, Nathaniel 143 

Sieger, Jenn 272, 273 

Sifflett, Mandi 143 

Sikes, Michelle 75, 100, 224 

Silber, Aaron 1 1 5 

Sillars, Aaron 96 

Sills, Bryan 143 

Simmons, Andrea 143 

Simmons, Evan 143, 223 

Simmons, John 62, 84, 89, 115 

Simmons, Kerri 143, 177,200,216,262 

Simmons, Kevin 54, 143, 216 

Simmons, Kristen 143, 262 

Simmons, Merinda 143 

Simmons, Ronda 143 

Simmons, Todd 143 

Simmons, William 77, 78, 85 

Simon, Clifton 284 

Simpson, Dustin 143 

Simpson, Elise 95, 143 

Simpson, Stacey 92 

Simpson, Stacy 85, 103, 115, 246 

Simpson, Thomas 8, 26, 54, 143, 234, 

239 

Sines, Josh 143 

Sink, Dana 84, 93, 115, 216 

Sizemore, Doug 115, 239 

Skaggs, Ashley 143 

Skelly, Rachel 280 

Skelton, Derrick 143, 216 

Skidmore, Melissa 143 

Skinner, Bryant 143 

Skinner, Shannon 143 

Slaick, Brian 1 1 5 

Slaton, Melanie 143 

Sleek, Brittany 143 

Slocomb, Kristy 1 1 5 

Sludor, Robert 1 15 

Sluss, Jason 143 

Smartt, Chris 143 

Smartt, Jennifer 143 

Smeltz, Dave 143, 184 

Smith, Allison 143 

Smith, Amanda 143 

Smith, Amy 143 

Smith, Anthony 143 

Smith. Brandon 143, 218 

Smith, Brian 144, 274 

Smith, Chasel44, 284 

Smith, Cindy 115,236,239 

Smith, Crystal 144 



Smith, I ).imi.m 1 I I 

Small, Dan 96, 97, 144, 271 

Small, Daniel 1-4-4. 2 l )0 

Small, Deiek 1-4-4, 278 

Small, 1 )i.i n.i I -44, 1 S(l 

Smah, lik 1 -ll 

Small, Erin 1 >K, l ' 1 ), I 15, 268 

Small, I Liny 79 

Smith, Iraseme 1 44 

Small, [ason 115, 216 

Small, Jedidiah I -ll 

Smith, (ennie 236 

Small, [ennifer 27, 144 

Smah, Jenny54, 144, 198, 234 

Smah, [eremy 92, 144 

Smith, Jessica 144 

Smith, Joseph 144 

Smith, Joye 144,269 

Small, Justin 144, 236 

Smith, Kimbe.lv 115, 228 

Smith, Marsh 92, 144, 218, 246, 250, 

306, 331 

Smith, Oneita 33 

Smith, Randy 103 

Smah, Ryan 144, 290 

Smith, Sami 2 1 6 

Smith, Scott 144, 194, 206, 274 

Smith, Selina 1 1 5 

Smith, Terry 246 

Smith, Tina 144, 216, 264 

Smith, Wendell 21, 32,33, 52 

Smoltz, John 296 

Smoot, Jennifer 144,218 

Snader, Catherine 144 

Sneed, LeAnn 93, 115 

Snell, William 59 

Snow, Tammy 144 

Snyder, Brent 144 

Snyder, Duke 1 16 

Snyder, Michael 144 

Sokol, Jessie 144 

Sonders, John 144 

Sonnenschein, Holly 116, 144, 

174, 241, 272 

Sonstrom, Ingrid 11, 287 

Soper, Angelique 144 

Sosby, Dave 11, 144 

Soto, Noemi 1 16, 216, 272 

Soto, Raquel 144 

Southard, Michelle 116, 223 

Souther, Jack3 1 1 

Souther, Orin 7\ 

Southerland, Jodi 144, 243 

Souza, Chris 84, 98, 99, 144, 231 

Spakousky, Jason 93, 116 

Spakowsky, Stacy 1 1 6 

Sparks, Jennifer 144 

Sparks, Melissa 95, 116 

Spears, Chase 144, 259 

Speed, Keri 116,266 

Speer, Brian 1 I 6 

Spiller, Nick 144, 215, 239, 259 

Spoon, Ryan 144, 216 

Spurell, Michael 144 

Squittieri, Dianal44 

St. James, Rebecca 1 57 

Stacey, Keith 1 1 6 

Stacey, Kendra 224 

Stacey, Phil 144, 224 

Stafford, Nikki 144, 201, 264, 274, 288 

Stahl, Nathan 144 

Stalcup, Mary 144 

Stanbery, Joyce 74 

Stander, Melissa 144, 216 

Standifer, Wayne 42 

325 



Scanfield, .-Man 144 

Stanford, Alisa 144 

Stanley, Emma 48 

Stanley, Jennifer 1 16 

Stanley. Jonathan 144 

Stanley, Scarlett 144 

Stansberry, Dawn 1 1 6 

Stansell, Kelly 144 

Starling, Kayla 280 

Starr, George310, 311 

Steed, Adrian 144 

Steele, Brandon 144 

Steely, Christa 1 1 6 

Steinberg, David 216 

Steinburg, David 144 

Steinmann, Justin 144, 256 

Stence. Tammy 144, 218 

Stephens, Brent 144, 260 

Stephens, Crystal 84, 116 

Stephens, Dale 144 

Stephens, Jason 1 16 

Stephens, Jeanna 54, 144, 274 

Stephenson, Christopher 144 

Stetz, Robert 144, 149 

Stevens, Jason 264 

Steverson, Lisa 144, 224, 272 

Steward, Jason 1 1 6 

Stewart, Christy 144 

Stewart, Sharon 144 

Stickland, Shea 1 16 

Stillman, Jillian 144 

Stihner, Jason 54, 103, 144, 224 

Stitt, Kimberly 102. 103, 144 

Stockham, Amanda 144 

Stone, Edward 59 

Stone, Jacquelynn 144 

Stone, Nicole 145 

Stone, Shane 145 

Stotz, Robert218 

Stouffer, Beth 145 

Stover, Summer 145 

Stowe, Kayron 145, 228 

Stratton, Catherine 145, 218 

Stratton, Micah 145 

Straw, Robert 23, 145 

Street, Amy 145 

Strickland, Courtney 145 

Strickland, Rebecca 145 

Strickland, Shay 239, 244, 245 

Strong, Stacy 145 

Stroud, Melissa 1 1 6 

Stuart, Melrose 54, 95, 1 16 

Stubbs, Ardisl45, 228 

Stuber, Jamiel45 

Stubcr, Si 145 

Sturgeon, Michael 42 

Stuns. Wallace 145 

Sualwaci lik-r. I is. i 1 O 

Suboc k. Megan 1 1 6 

Sullivan, Ann 103, 145 

Sullivan, Kelley 145 
Sullivan, Kristin 145, 246, 248, 262 
Summerlin, Donna 65. 86 
Summers, Christian 145, 194, 271 
Summersett, Sharon 145 

Summitt, Mi< helle 145, 294 
Sumner, Ryan 1 I 6 
Sundheim, Josh 145. 150 
Sundstrom, Anca 145 
Sust.ir, Kelley 45 
Sutka, Sarah 145 

Suttcrficld, Don 24, 145, 155. 157,232, 
J31 
Sutton, I )ianc 145 

326 Index 



Swably, Rvan 145 
Sweeney. Ben 290 
Swift, Chris 254 
Swift, Christian 1 16 
Swift, Christina 54, 266 
Swift, Christopher 145 
Swift, Heather 24, 145 
Switzer, Tim 145 
Swuiypoul, Grcell6 
Sylerston, Denae280 
Sylverston, Neil 46, 145 
Svmonds, Andrew 145, 305 



Thacher, Donna 145 
Thaggard, David 145 
Thatcher, Donna 116 
Thomas, Andrew 26, 55 
Thomas, Ashley 145, 234, 239, 266 
Thomas, Dann 1 1 6 
Thomas, Dave 145 
Thomas, Donna 213, 222, 223 
Thomas, Jennifer 145, 259, 262 
Thomas, Laban 116, 254 
Thomas, Mario 145, 228 
Thomas, Phillip 74 




here might be something over 
there! points Dr. Conn. Dr. Conn 
could often be seen on campus work- 
ing on new plans and talking to stu- 
dents. 



Tackett, Deborah 145, 244 
Tackett, Logan 145 
Tager, Meredith 145 
Tanner, Ralph 145, 243 
Tarkunsha, Kelvin 1 1 6 
Tarukwasha, Cuthberr 145 

"Latham, Julie 145,268,271 
Tatum, April 145, 179 
Tau, Shelly 103, 145, 281 
Taulbee, Brandon 145, 228, 229 

Tavlnr, Aaron 1 1 6 
Taylor, Billy 145, 246 
Taylor, Chris 145 

Taylor, George 54, 116 

Taylor, Jacob 145, 184 

Taylor, James 1 16, 274 

Taylor, Kelly 145, 221, 228 

Taylor, Melissa 86, 116 

Taylor, Stephanie 36 

Taylor, Tamara 98, 99, 116, 262 

Tea, Amity I 1 6 

Teasdale. Timothy 145, 249, 254 

I cat. Hi .null 1 lS 

I eat, Rodney 145 
Temple, Matt 145 
Templeton, Andrew 103, 145 
Terry, Heather 145 

Terry. I lerbert 49 
Terry, Jacob 176 

terry, Robin 95, 1 16, 223, 264 

Tern,-, Saudi 145 

I eite.uilt, Mike 145, 256 



my Clough 

Thomas, Rodney 145 
Thompson, Amanda 54, 93, 145 
Thompson, Dewayne 60, 61 
Thompson, H.B. 21 
Thompson, John 145 
Thompson, Kim 145 
Thompson, Melinda 82, 1 16 
Thompson, Tommy 221 
Thompson, Tracey-Ann 145, 254 
Thompson, Vaughn 116 
Thornburg, Mitzi 46, 145, 202, 262 
Thornburg, Portia 86, 145, 293 
Thurman, Heath 145 
Thurman, Heather 145 
Thurman, Mike 10 
Tighe, Laura 84, 93, 116, 223 
Tijerina, Anita 90, 149, 178 
Tikkanen, Swan 92, 146 
Tiller, Chael 146, 155 
Tilley, David 52, 53, 165 
Tilley, Jessica89, 146, 246, 249 
Tilley, Keith 146 
Tillman, Sandra 1 1 6 
Tingelhoff, Shannon 146, 272 
Tinslev, Chris 146, 274 
Tipei, Becky 146 
Tipei, Ramona 146, 262 
Tipton, Tauten 216, 274, 275 
Tiso, Jason 146 
Tiso, Summer 146 
Tittle, Ryan 146 
Tocco, Terri 1 46 
l'oe\e\, I \nd tew T)6 
Tolbcrt, Kirk 146 
lollc-s, Ben 146, 278 
Tolles, Silas 260 
Tollcy, Butch 146 
I omes, Andrew 146 
Tomlinson, Cathy 81 
Tomlinson, Matt 146, 304 



Tong, Heichit 86. 116 

Toole, Jason 146 

Torres, Gustavo 90, 146 

Torres, Israel 1 16 

Torres, Man' 146 

Torres, Gus 105 

Tortener, Chris 1 16 

Towe, Chris 146 

Towers, Heatherll6 

Towne, Travis 84, 85,213, 228, 229, 230 

Townsend, Chris 290 

Townsend, Jennifer 34, 146, 266 

Townsend, Melissa 146, 218, 238 

Trail, Christy 1 16 

Trentini, Cathy 146, 243 

Trenum, Norman 146 

Trenum, Pete 146 

Truett, Kay 146 

Trump, Brad 116, 260, 284 

Trump, Rob 116, 260, 284 

Tsakalas, Micah 146, 216 

Tucker, Nate49, 271 

Tudor, Jackie 146, 243 

Tulles, Silas 146 

Tullock, Melanie 116,293 

Turner, Amanda90, 146 

Turner, Amy 1 16 

Turner, Chad 146 

Turner, Claire 146, 218 

Turner, Hollie 146 

Turner, Josh 146, 173, 260, 272 

Turner, Minda 146 

Turner, Robby 146 

Turner, Tim 146 

Turner, Tracy 116, 146, 264 

Tuttle, Judy Jacobs 20 

Tygart, Dean84, 146, 200, 266, 274 

Tyndall, Michael 146 

Tyson, Adam 146 

Tyson, Joyce 146 

Tyson, Rachel 86 




Dustin Pi 



wlJiderwater, Marsh Smith holds 
his breath and enjoys a different view 
of the Blue Hole. 



Ulrich, Kristina 146 
Underwood, Kelli 146 
Uptegrove, Jeremy 146, 259 
Upton, Dalial 17 
Usherwood, Dorian 103 
Ushcrwood, Jessica 75, 103, 117 
Usherwood, Ridley 76, 78, 102, 103 



Ussery, Stacey 1-+Ci. 231, 
Usseiy, Staq 262 
(Jtterback, Gina 103 
Utz, Michelle 146, 2U 
Utz, Shannon U<v 



U.\ 




Duslin Price 

erv excited to perform, Scott 
Hunter attends a workshop led by 
Tom Key. 



Valenzuela, Donna I46, 254 

Valiton, Deborah 146 

Van Dyne, Rebecca 183, 240, 264, 276 

Van Fleet. Paul 98 

Vandergraph, Aaron 146 

Vandergraph, Berh 11" 

VandergrirT, Shannon 146, 216, 264 

Vandervork, Michael 117 

Vandevort, Michael 90 

VanDyke, Sallie 146, 218 

VanDyne, Rebecca 117, 171 

VanFleet, Paul 32, ll" 7 

VanHook, Ilene 1 17 

VanHook, Jayson 46, 160 

Vanoy, Carmen 101, 146 

Vanoy, Cherie 146 

Vanoy, Nathaniel 146 

Vanse, Elisabeth 146 

Vanse, Liz 289 

\'anvo, Nathaniel 228 

Vargas, Dora 65 

Varghese, Danny 146 

Vasconcellos, Luciana 93, 146, 206 

Vassell, Amelia 146 

Vaughan. Vanessa 11", 216 

Vaughn. Paul 117 

Vazquez, Rafael 146 

Veenstra, Jeri 1 1 

Veenstra, Jim 57, 62, 63, 234 

Vernatler, Josh 146, 246 

Vess, Stephen 1 17 
I Vetter, Susanne 117 

Viar, Jennifer 42 

Victory, Jaynee 146 

Vieux, Andrew 226, 227 

Vince, Tyson 146 

Vincent, Caroline 92 

Vines, Erick 146, 218 

Vining, Meredith 146 

Vivoni, Eliane 90, 146 

Vlahos, Adrienne 55, 95, 146 

Vogel, Heather 146, 260, 272 

Von Netzer, Elizabeth 147 

Vondey, Wolfgang 42 




hile the wind blows across the ped 
mall, lennv Mills gets caught in the 
middle. 



Wabaunsee, Nicole 289 
Wadel, Miki 147 
Wagner, Lauralynn 14 7 
Wagner, Matt 79 
Wagoner, Sheri 147, 266 
Wagy, Melissa 147 
Waid, Laurel 147 
Waite, Liz 147 
Waite, Natalie 147 
Waldrop, Anne 147 
Waldrop, Jeremiah 147 
Walker, Annette 117 
Walker, Carolyn 42 
Walker, David 117, 223 
Walker, Frank 60 
Walker, Joshua 147 
Walker, Karla 147 
Walker, Meilssa 1 1 7 
Walker, Misty 147 
Walker, Sarah 98, 147 
Walker, Stephen 147 
Walkins, Mary 66 
Wall, Christie 147 
Wallace, Amanda 147 
Wallace, Christina 84, 147, 224 
Wallace, Kevin 147, 216 
Walls, Carrie 47 
Walls, Eric 147 
Walls, Rebecca 147 
Walston. Brian 147, 226 
Wakkins, Amy 273 

Wamp, Zack 250 

Wanamaker, Rachel 147, 264 

Ward, Jason 147 

Ward, Melissa 147 

Ward, Michael 147 

Wardlaw, Brian 48 

Ware, Kris 147, 224, 228, 229 

Warf, Stephanie 147, 241 

Wargo, Lisa 149, 260, 272 

Wargofcak, Natasha 147, 287 

Warner, Christi 147, 223, 228 

Warren, Cynthia 93, 147 

Warren, Julie 1 17 

Warwavesyn, Kristen 117 

Warwick, Karen 147, 223 

Washick, James 65 

Washington, Sarah 147, 238, 272, 302 

Wassmer, Edward 200 

Wassmer, Teddy 147, 254 

Waters, Penny 1 17 



Watkins, Amy 147, 272 

Watkins, Brooke32, 147, 264 

Watkins, Danny 147 

Watkins, Jamie 32, 147, 253 

Watkins, Jim 117 

Watkins, Lora 117 

Watkins, Sarah 147 

Watkins, Scott 147, 253 

Watson, Clayton 36 

Watson, Gabe 147, 290 

Watson, Jamie 92 

Watson, Joyce 46, 147, 203, 216, 262 

Watson, Krystal 147 

Watson, Linette 61 

Watson, Stacee 92, 147 

Watts, Joey 86, 147, 278 

Waycott, Ginny 147 

Waycott, Robert 147 

Wayne, Jacob 147 

Weatherford, Bonnie 81, 147 

Weathersby, Jonathan 88, 147, 224 

Weaver, Beverly 147, 293 

Weaver, Gayle 117,240 

Weaver, Jonathan 147 

Weaver, Verdetta 147, 216 

Webb, Christin 147 

Webb, Kelly 147 

Webb, Melissa 84 

Webb, Michael 147 

Weber, Mitzie 117 

Webster, Calvin 117 

Weekly, Josh 147 

Weeks, Ben 147 

Weeks, Heather 147, 246, 264 

Weeks, J.J. 278 

Weeks, Jason 147 

Weeks, Jennifer 147 

Weichman, April 262 

Weichmann, Fred 99 

Weil, Jason 117 

Weil, Jeni98, 147, 262 

Weimer, Heather 147 

Weimer, Krystal 147 

Weimert, Jeff 147,271 

Weir, Ellsworth 117, 254 

Weir, Erica 147,221,254 

Welborn, Kim 147, 236 

Welch, Jennifer 147 

Wellington, Desmond 147, 254 

Wells, Alisha 147 

Wells, Angela 93, 148, 224 

Wembord, Wade 148 

Werstler, Jerry 148 

Wescott, Lance 148 

West, Alan 148 

West, Robert67 



Westcott, Lance 86, 297 

Westman, Naomi 148 
Weston, (eanettc 26, 148 
Whaley, Bobbi 117 

Whaley. Leah 1 1 ' 

Whaley, Sandy 264 
Whatley, Mark 147, 148 
Wheeler, Destiny 280 

Wliipplc Frit 148, 238 
Whitaker, Mark 148, 216 
White, Anna 148 
White, Carla 148 
White, Charissa 148 
White, John 148 

White, Juliet 1 17 

White, Kevin 5 5 

White, Laura 148 

White, Robert 148 

White, Sheila 54, 148 

Whitfield, Kristen 148, 224 

Whided, Jessica 148 

Whitley, Scott 117 

Whitlock, Ann 53, 223 

Whitlock, Dan 148 

Whitlow, Nicole 148 

Whitman, Cindy 148 

Whitmer, Rachael 93, 148 

Whitmer, Rebekah 148 

Whitney, Melissa 148 

Whitson, Laura 224 

Whitt, Charissa 223 

Whitter, Lindy 98,99, 148, 249 

Whitter, Rich 148 

Whittoning, Josh 148 

Whyte, Tricia 148 

Wickam, Mark 69, 71 

Wickes, Jeff 229 

Wickes, Jim 84, 86, 117 

Wickes, Mary Beth 74 

Wickham, Elisabeth 148 

Wicks, Jeffrey 148 

Wiechmann, April 148 

Wiechmann, Fred 98, 148, 260, 284 

Wiedeman, Paul 148 

Wielfaert, Jared 46, 148, 228 

Wiemert, Jeff 294 

Wiggins, Autumn 148,216,295 

Wilard, Kathy 148 

Wilcox, Amanda 148 

Wildman, Bobbi286, 287 

Wiley, Dave 260 

Wiley, David 98, 99, 148 

Wilking, Beth 55,82,84, 117, 148 

Wilkins, James 64, 65, 101 

Willard, Jonathan 49 

Willard, Kathy 11, 82, 93, 264 

Willemsen, Autumn 55 

Williams, Alison 148 

Williams, Andy 148 

Williams, Ann 103 

Williams, Anthony 148 

Williams, Carolyn 40 

Williams, Chevanne 148 

Williams, Coleman 148 

Williams, Janet 42 

Williams, Jimmie 148,240 

Williams, John 148 

Williams, Jonathan 148, 228 

Williams, Kevin 92, 93, 117 

Williams, Mark 21 

Williams, Michael 117,224 

Williams, Nikki 46 

Williams, Rebekah 32, 148 

Williams, Sarah 88, 89, 148 

Index 327 



Williams, Shayne 224 
Williams, Shelby 148 
Williams, Steve 148 
Williams, Tiffany 25. 148, 254 
Williams, Veronda 148, 259 
Williams. Wade 117 
Williamson, Krissie 148 
Willi.ird, Jonathan 11" 
Willingham, Adam I4S 
Willis, Danielle 148, 221 
Willis, Kim 85 
Willis, Lee Ann 11" 
Wills, Jennie 148, 293 
Wills. Jonathan 148, 154 
Wills, Kim 148, 256 
Wilson, Angel 148 
Wilson, Angela 201, 276 
Wilson, Ashley 92 
Wilson, Brandy 148 
Wilson, Bruce 148 
Wilson, Chris 148, 234, 237 
Wilson, Dave 30 
Wilson, Dawn 148 
Wilson. Eric 117, 148, 246, 250 
Wilson, Heatherl48. 216 
Wilson, Jennifer 148 
Wilson, Josh 148, 216 
Wilson, Kelly 11", 201 
Wilson, Killie 148 
Wilson, Pam 148 
Wilson, William 148 
Winterrowd, Becky 149, 243 
Winters, Byron 149 
Winters, Robbie46, 149, 216, 272 
Wise, Mike 54, 149 
Witz, Rand 11" 
Woelfer, Roby 11" 
Wolf, Amanda 86 
Wolfe, Amanda 54, 82, 89, 92, 1 17. 
Wolverton, JenniferSl, 149 
Wood, Adrian 236 
Wood, April 149, 287 
Wood, Damon 117, 200 
Wood. Gaylel03 
Wood. Randy 59 
Wood, Ryan 149, 260 
Wood. Todd 1 1 " 
Wood, Vanessa 44 
Woodbury, Sarah 117,238 
Woodcock, Laura 149, 216 
Woodruff, Bill 102, 103, H" 
Woods, Heather 149 
Woods, Sabord 64, 65 
Woodside, Angle 20, 186, 216 
Woodside, J.D. 216 
Woolston, Jaymc 149, 196 
Word, Barbara 1 I" 
Word. Brian 149, 238 
Workman, Brian 1 1 " 
Workman, Tabitha 149, 
Worthington, Becca 
Wright, Adam 149 
Wright, Carla 149 
Wright, Jan 53 
Wright, Joanna 149, 218 
X ri| l-t. Rachel 149, 218 
Wright, Willie M. 149, 181, 200,246, 
2 '1 

Wyatt, Alan 74 
Wyatt, Paula "4 
Wyatt, Todd 149 



328 Index 



239 



271 
218 



15, 149 




Lee University's l l)i)l) Vindagua, 

the 'SSth volume, was printed by 
Jostens Printing and Publishing divi- 
sion Clarksville, I enncssee. Jerry 
( ribbs and Shannon Minninger served 
as the Jostens representatives, and the 
plain coordinatoi was Valerie 1 /ell. 

The I 1 ) 1 ) 1 ) I 'indagua consists of 336 
pages and had a press rub of 3,200 
copies. A $40 yearbook fee was added 
into even- student's school hill. 

Each page was produced to the 
best ot the staffs ability and knowl- 
edge. We are not responsible tor mw 
misinformation or typos. 
DCSlljn — Body copy and photo credits 
areAGaramond. Headlines, sub-head- 
lines and drop caps vary by section. 
Organizations: Birch. 



Ministry: I niversirj Roman. AGaramond 

Monoline, 

Sports: Schmun ICG ( orroded 

Events, Academics: Palatino, 

The Opening section, and various 
events were created in 4-color. 1 he 
Ministry section is in spot color. 

Cover and endsheet art was de- 
signed by John Doublcr or Jostens. 

rhe cover base material is Basin Street 
and is embossed with hilly modeled 
dves with silver toil application on the 
tront lid and spine. The cover is 
wrapped art IdOpt. cross-laminated 




tinders board smytn sewn by signa 

cures rounded dnd backed. Endsheets 

are pruned on silver tip recy< led #261 

in black. 

1 he \ 'indagua was produced using 
Adobe PageMaker 6.5 on Windows 
l )5 with [wo computers. 
Photography — Hughes Photographies 
developed and printed all photos and 
enlarged all color photos, ('lass por- 
traits were taken by Johnny Hughes. 
The I 'indagua used Minolta, Cannon 
and Nikon cameras. Ritz Crystal 1 00, 
400, and 800 speed film was used for 




1 he 1 1 i.i |i ) i ii \ ill e\ i nis. Photot'j aphs 

were printed on Kodak paper. All pho- 
tographs are noted as to their photog- 
rapher. 

I he 1 indagua \ emains the on i< ial 
preserver of the student body's histori- 
cal record. No part of this publn.it ion 
may be reproduced withoui written 
co use in In the I ee I Iniversity publica 
tions department. 

for further information about tins 
book write Vindagua, fee University, 
N. Ocoee St., Cleveland, TN, 37320- 
3450 or call (423) 6 14-8 138 or email 
Vindagua@yahoo.com 



I" all Vindagua Stiff: Sarah Jahnkc, Scon Hunter, 
Jcni Gibson (assistant editor), Jennifer Mo- 
rales. Jeremy Glough (photo editor), Whitney 
Bidding, Beverly I lodge-.. Dusiin Price, Sarah 
Hawthorne, Joanna Put/, A.J. Evans, Sarah 
Fisher (editor-in-chief), Jcnm Mills, i Not pic- 
tured: Katherine Holloway, Jennie Kemp, 
Heather Kreis, Sara PaMagna, Jen Myrick, 

Stacy Simpson, I anja Daniels, Valerie landoc 
and Nini Rivera.) 



Editor-in-Chiet Sarah Fisher and Spring Assis- 
tant Editor Sarah (Jasmine) I lawthorne pose ai 

Rembrandt s in Chattanooga. 




(crcmy Clo 



Spring \'indagua Staff: Scott Burke, Sarah 
Hawthorne l assista nt editor ), Joanna Lut/< per- 
sonal relations), Marsh Smith. A.J. Evans (sports 
coordinator). I.aincv |ohnston. Sheila Prevatt, 
Clay Noe, Sarah Fisher (editor-in-chief), 
Allison Flexer, Sarah Jahnkc 'people section 
editor and alumni coordinator), Kim Marshall, 
and Melany Goulding. (Not pictured: Joy Dark, 
Elizabeth Brozogog, and Jeremy Clough 'photo 
editor).) 



Colophon 329 



0i 




What a cutie! Jeremy Clough clings to a bag of Doritos Yum! Photographer Beverly Hodges stuffs her face 
in the Vindagua workroom. Clough, photo editor, was with brownies at T.G.I. Friday's in Chattanooga. The 
one of the most visible members of the staff and enjoved f' 1 " Vindagua staff traveled to Chattanooga for a relax- 
telline crazy stories. ing time full of fun and food. 



Sarah Fisher 
In the middle of the night, Sarah lahnke sings into her 
chocolate milk bottle with powder donuts on her lips. 
Several nights were spent finishing deadlines and going 
insane. 



"Si\ i heese!" Sarah Fisher and Sarah I law thorne smile 
for the camera at I riday's. L mm, I lawthorne, did you 
know you have food on your teeth?!? (gotcha!) 



Who hired the hit men? Oh, wait its just I )r. Kailingand 
leremy Clough. I he stafi enjoyed hearing stories from 
our head sponsor, Dr. Kailing's, travels around the 
world. 



330 




/Vttcr mining to the fourth floor or Walker 
Memorial, the I Indagud start decided it was time to 
make themselves known again. 1 his year was spent 
changing, shifting, moving, and breaking rules (care- 
fully of COUTSe). We enjoyed learning interesting 
things about "the attic." 1 bet you didn't know that 
there is a hidden hallway surrounding the class- 
rooms. We also spent time bonding over decking 
adhesive. ..ok, so Jeremy got a little carried away 
with the bonding. 

Being editor has taught me so much about this 
school, business, and most importantly about my- 
self. I will never be the same. 

I owe a special thanks to certain people who have 
helped make this Yindagua so special. 
JCIlt Clhson --We had a great start. I enjoyed the time 
we spent before school started. I'll share my apart- 
menr with you anytime.. .and memories of extra 
lengthy stores will always make me smile. 
Jeremy douflh- Thanks for rather lengthy stories, 
interesting truck rides, and gluing your pants to- 
gether. Somehow we made it work! 
Surah Hawthorne-- [asmineijasmine! Thanks for being 



WJW Re df went On? 



my rock when things got slukv and for rinding out 
who 1 really am. I hanks for making curry, teaching 
me about other cultures, and letting me listen. 
VlniagM Sponsors - Dr. Railing, Dr. Summerlin, Dr. 
Dedeke, and Dr. Melton thank you tor trusting me 
and guiding me. I learned more this vear than 1 
thought possible. Believe it or not 1 wasn i scared 
away. You haven't seen the last ol me! 
Sarah Jahnke Thanks lor putting so much effort into 
your job. I'm so glad that you came to Lee so we 
could become closer again. I enjoyed confusing 
people with us. ..the tall one. ..from Houston. ..with 
curl\ r hair. ..no, the one that's left-handed! 
Joanna Liitz— You are such a sweetheart! Thanks for 
your silent dedication and little bits of encourage- 
ment. You patiently called every club president 
more than once. ..what dedication! 
AJ. Evans— Watch out! Thanks for the warning! You 
went above and beyond the call of friendship. You 
are the devil and the devil is bad! (Don't take that 
literally) You got almost the entire sports section 
together on your own! 
The Staff— Together we put the school's memories 



together, and in the process etc heil memories in our 
own he, wis. I hanks for voui nine, teamwork, and 

effort. ...This is YOUR book. 

lera Lynn M\ honorary photographer and wondei 

ful roommate. I hanks for helping and allowing 

vourseli to be drafted.. .just because mn lived with 

me. \ on have a special place in mj heari you II nevei 

leave. 1 hanks, l u/! 

Do«, Toii & DHStfa— (& Max) Thanks for allowing me 

to escape from reality to your house. You kept me 

sane and filled many evenings with laughs. 

John Brf^i— Thanks for slowing my pace, feeding my 

X-File addiction and making me climb a tree in the 

middle of the night, You re cra/v (oops, forbidden 

words!) 

Mom & Daa— Thanks for listening to me, calming my 

stresses, and helping me through it all. I don t know 

where I'd be without you. 

My biggest thanks goes to God who kept me on the 

right track and gave me constant strength. This 

book is dedicated to Him. Anno Domini— The Year 

of Our Lord. 

Sarah Fisher 




Sarah Fisher 



Bringing laughter to the group, Marsh Smith flips over 
a rail at the Aquarium. Smith alwavs found ways to 
make the staff laugh during stressful times. Yea for 
Marshall! 



Vindasua Staff 



331 




532 



it. i.\ iiii.ir 




Betsy Budreau 





Aim End 



lush Bur 



The year came to a close all too 
soon for many and not soon enough 
for others. The time spent at Lee 
became a bundle of memories. The 
sorrowful times became hidden by 
times of laughter and excitement. 

Through the year many major 
events also happened off campus 
which brought many different emo- 
tions into the hearts of all. 

Among the top stories in the world 
in 1998 were the stories of the devas- 
tating Hurricane Mitch which ripped 
across Central America killing thou- 
sands, displacing thousands more and 
devastating homes, crops, industries 
and the environment. 

The United States and Britain car- 
ried out 70 hours of airstrikes against 
Iraq after Saddam Hussein stopped 
cooperating with U.N. weapons in- 
spectors. 

President Clinton became the sec- 
ond president in U.S. history to be 
impeached by the House of Repre- 
sentatives. The highly partisan vote 
followed 1 1 months of news reports, 
debates and jokes concerning the 
president's sexual misbehavior and 
the lies he told about it. 

School shootings made headlines 
when a pair of students in Jonesboro, 
Arkansas, killed four girls and one 
teacher. 

House Speaker Newt Cingrich an- 
nounced his resignation after Repub- 
licans fell well below expectations in 
the November elections. 

77-year-old John Clenn returned 



losri Burrus 



to space thirty-six years after becom- 
ing the first American to orbit the 
Earth. 

A mentally disturbed man blasted 
his way through a security checkpoint 
at the House of Representatives, kill- 
ing two members of the Capitol police 
and wounding a tourist and another 
officer before being gunned down. 

In Jasper, Texas, a black man, James 
Byrd, Jr, was dragged behind a pickup 
until he was dismembered. I hree 
white men were charged with murder 
in what authorities believe was a ra- 
cially motivated hate crime. 

Years of ethnic frustrations ex- 
ploded in Kosovo, a province of Serbia, 
Serb troops and police fought Kosovo- 
Albanian rebels for eight months and 
were accused of forcing some 250,1 II M I 
people to flee their homes. 

The tragedy at Columbine High 
School caught the attention of the 
entire nation as fifteen students and 
one teacher died at the hands of two 
students on the anniversary ol Hitler s 
birthday. 

The gruesome triple homicide 
barely a block away from the Lee cam- 
pus shook up many students who never 
thought that something so terrible 
could happen in Cleveland. 

Through all of the horrible facts 
that shaped the world in 1998 and 
1 999 students at Lee remembered that 
Cod was in control and, although the 
world seemed to spin chaotically, there- 
was hope in Him. 

(excerpts from Houston Chronicle) 

333 









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